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acquaintance admiration affection agreeable amiable answer asked assure astonishment attention behaviour believe Bingley's Brighton brother Captain Carter certainly Charlotte Charlotte Lucas civility Collins Colonel Fitzwilliam Colonel Forster compliment cousin cried Elizabeth dance Darcy's dare say daughter dear dear Charlotte dear Jane delight Derbyshire Eliza Elizabeth Bennet Elizabeth hoped endeavour engaged enquiries expected express father feelings felt Gardiner gentlemen girls give Gracechurch Street happy hear heard Hertfordshire honour hope Hunsford Hurst Jane Jane's Kitty Lady Catherine Lady Lucas Ladyship letter Lizzy London Longbourn looked Lydia manner marriage married Meryton Miss Bennet Miss Bingley Miss Darcy Miss Elizabeth Miss Lucas morning mother Netherfield never opinion party Pemberley pleasure pride received seemed silence Sir William sister smile soon speak suppose sure surprise talking tell thing thought tion told town walk Wickham wish woman young ladies
Page 1 - It is a truth universally acknowledged, that a single man in possession of a good fortune, must be in want of a wife.
Page 93 - Indeed, Mr Collins, all praise of me will be unnecessary. You must give me leave to judge for myself, and pay me the compliment of believing what I say. I wish you very happy and very rich, and by refusing your hand, do all in my power to prevent your being otherwise. In making me the offer, you must have satisfied the delicacy of your feelings with regard to my family, and may take possession of Longbourn estate whenever it falls, without any selfreproach. This matter may be considered, therefore,...
Page 48 - Certainly," replied Elizabeth — "there are such people, but I hope I am not one of them. I hope I never ridicule what is wise or good. Follies and nonsense, whims and inconsistencies, do divert me, I own, and I laugh at them whenever I can.
Page 165 - Could you expect me to rejoice in the inferiority of your connections ? To congratulate myself on the hope of relations whose condition in life is so decidedly beneath my own...
Page 22 - ... tell her what lady had the credit of inspiring such reflections. Mr. Darcy replied, with great intrepidity,— 'Miss Elizabeth Bennet.
Page 17 - In nine cases out of ten a woman had better show more affection than she feels. Bingley likes your sister undoubtedly ; but he may never do more than like her, if she does not help him on.
Page 80 - I am,' said he, with a firm voice. 'And never allow yourself to be blinded by prejudice?' 'I hope not.' 'It is particularly incumbent on those who never change their opinion, to be secure of judging properly at first.
Page 198 - Do not make yourself uneasy, my love. Wherever you and Jane are known you must be respected and valued ; and you will not appear to less advantage for having a couple of — or I may say, three — very silly sisters. We shall have no peace at Longbourn if Lydia does not go to Brighton. Let her go, then. Colonel Forster is a sensible man, and will keep her out of any real mischief ; and she is luckily too poor to be an object of prey to anybody. At Brighton she will be of less importance even as...
Page 299 - ... driving up the lawn. It was too early in the morning for visitors, and besides, the equipage did not answer to that of any of their neighbours. The horses were post ; and neither the carriage, nor the livery of the servant who preceded it, were familiar to them.
Page 48 - Mr. Darcy is not to be laughed at!" cried Elizabeth. "That is an uncommon advantage, and uncommon I hope it will continue, for it would be a great loss to me to have many such acquaintance. I dearly love a laugh/' "Miss Bingley," said he, "has given me credit for more than can be. The wisest and the best of men - nay, the wisest and best of their actions may be rendered ridiculous by a person whose first object in life is a joke.