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Books Books 1 - 8 of 8 on with what transporting sensations have I formerly seen them fall! How have I delighted,....  
" with what transporting sensations have I formerly seen them fall! How have I delighted, as I walked, to see them driven in showers about me by the wind ! What feelings have they, the season, the air altogether inspired I Now there is no one to regard... "
Sense and Sensibility - Page 126
by Jane Austen - 2008 - 364 pages
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Sense and Sensibility, Volume 1

Jane Austen - 1905 - 276 pages
...walks thickly covered with dead leaves.' ' Oh !' cried Marianne, ' with what transporting sensations have I formerly seen them fall! How have I delighted,...have they, the season, the air altogether inspired I Now there is no one to regard them. They are seen only as a nuisance, swept hastily off, and driven...
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Jane Austen's Art of Memory

Jocelyn Harris - Literary Criticism - 2003 - 284 pages
...dead leaves that cover its woods and walks: 'Oh!' cried Marianne, 'with what transporting sensations have I formerly seen them fall! How have I delighted,...have they, the season, the air altogether inspired!' ... 'It is not every one,' said Elinor, 'who has your passion for dead leaves.' (87-8) Shelley would...
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Jane Austen and the Fiction of her Time

Mary Waldron - Literary Criticism - 1999 - 194 pages
This book presents Jane Austen as a radical innovator. It explores the nature of her confrontation with the popular novelists of her time, and demonstrates how her challenge to ...
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Miniatures and Morals: The Christian Novels of Jane Austen

Peter J. Leithart - Fiction - 2004 - 197 pages
...falling leaves is also typical of this parody: "Oh!" cried Marianne, "with what transporting sensations have I formerly seen them fall! How have I delighted,...the air altogether inspired! Now there is no one to f Page numbers in this chapter are taken from the paperback Modern Library edition (2001), with an...
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Sense and Sensibility

Domestic drama - 2005 - 107 pages
...The woods and walks thickly covered with dead leaves. MARIANNE. Oh! With what transporting sensations have I formerly seen them fall! How have I delighted...to see them driven in showers about me by the wind! Now there is no one to regard them. They are seen only as a nuisance, swept hastily off, and driven...
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Theories of Irony - Sperber and Wilson, Blakemore, Clark

Kai Wiegandt, Anonym - 2007 - 56 pages
...and walks thickly covered with dead leaves.' 'Oh!, cried Marianne, 'with what transporting sensations have I formerly seen them fall! How have I delighted,...have they, the season, the air altogether inspired.' (Blakemore 1992:169) Does Elinor's echoic mention really increase the degree of intimacy between her...
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English Literature in Context

Paul Poplawski - Literary Criticism - 2008 - 685 pages
...at Norland, reminding Elinor of her emotional delight at the falling of the autumn leaves there, ' "How have I delighted, as I walked, to see them driven in showers about me by the wind! . . . Now there is no one to regard them.'" To which she receives a somewhat tart response: ' "It is...
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Jane Austen: Critical Assessments, Volumes 1-4

Ian Littlewood - Literary Criticism - 1999 - 2400 pages
...transporting sensations. She exclaims: 'How have I delighted as I walked, to see them,' (the dead leaves), 'driven in showers about me by the wind! What feelings...have they, the season, the air altogether inspired!' The gentleman had, at the same time, no knowledge of the picturesque, which Marianne considered an...
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