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Books Books 1 - 10 of 11 on Her objections to Mr. Knightley's marrying did not in the least subside. She could....  
" Her objections to Mr. Knightley's marrying did not in the least subside. She could see nothing but evil in it. It would be a great disappointment to Mr. John Knightley, consequently to Isabella. A real injury to the children — a most mortifying change... "
Emma, Volume 1 - Page 329
by Jane Austen - 1905 - 356 pages
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Emma, by the author of 'Pride and prejudice'. by Jane Austen

Jane Austen - 1833
...once or twice, it appeared, at Weymouth. But the sight of Mr. Knightley among the most attentive soon drew away half Emma's mind ; and she fell into a train...only momentary interruptions. Her objections to Mr. Knightley 's marrying did not in the least subside. She could see nothing but evil in it. It would...
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Emma: A Novel

Jane Austen - 1841 - 435 pages
...once or twice, it appeared, at Weymouth. But the sight of Mr. Knightley among the most attentive soon drew away half Emma's mind ; and she fell into a train...only momentary interruptions. Her objections to Mr. Knighdey's marrying did not in the least subside. She could see nothing but evil in it. It would be...
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Emma

Jane Austen - 1881
...appeared, at Weymouth. But the sight of Mr. Knightley among the most attentive soon drew away half Kmma's mind ; and she fell into a train of thinking on the...only momentary interruptions. Her objections to Mr. Knightley 's marrying did not in the least subside. She could see nothing but evil in it. It would...
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Emma

James Edward Austen-Leigh - English literature - 1882
...once or twice, it appeared, at Weymouth. But the sight of Mr. Knightley among the most attentive soon drew away half Emma's mind ; and she fell into a train...subject of Mrs. Weston's suspicions, to which the sweet o sounds of the united voices gave only momentary interruptions. Her objections to Mr. Knightley's...
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Illustrated Cabinet Edition [of the Works Of] Jane Austen, Volume 1

Jane Austen - 1906
...once or twice, it appeared, at Weymouth. But the sight of Mr Knightley among the most attentive soon drew away half Emma's mind; and she fell into a train...only momentary interruptions. Her objections to Mr Knightley 's marrying did not in the least subside. She could see nothing but evil in it. It would...
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The Rhetoric of Fiction

Wayne C. Booth - Language Arts & Disciplines - 1983 - 552 pages
...the lack of self-knowledge shown when Mrs. Weston suggests that Knightley might marry Jane Fairfax. Her objections to Mr. Knightley's marrying did not...would be a great disappointment to Mr. John Knightley [Knightley's brother]; consequently to Isabella. A real injury to the children— a most mortifying...
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Economies of Change: Form and Transformation in the Nineteenth-century Novel

Michal Peled Ginsburg - Literary Criticism - 1996 - 251 pages
...Isabella would have done, little Henry's right to inherit Donwell: Her objections to Mr. Knightly s marrying did not in the least subside. She could see...it. It would be a great disappointment to Mr. John Knightly; consequently to Isabella. A real injury to the children — a most mortifying change, and...
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Emma

Jane Austen - Fiction - 2004 - 456 pages
...once or twice, it appeared, at Weymouth. But the sight of Mr. Knightley among the most attentive, soon drew away half Emma's mind; and she fell into a train...disappointment to Mr. John Knightley; consequently Presendy Mr. Knighdey looked back, and came and sat down by her. They talked at first only of the performance....
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The Essential Wayne Booth

Wayne C. Booth - Language Arts & Disciplines - 2006 - 375 pages
...the lack of self-knowledge shown when Mrs. Weston suggests that Knightley might marry Jane Fairfax. Her objections to Mr. Knightley's marrying did not...would be a great disappointment to Mr. John Knightley [Knightley's brother]; consequently to Isabella. A real injury to the children — a most mortifying...
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Jane Austen's Emma: A Casebook

Fiona J. Stafford - Literary Criticism - 2007 - 319 pages
The essays collected in this casebook reflect changing opinions of Emma from its earliest reception to its established position in the literary canon.
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