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Books Books 1 - 10 of 12 on is this fair? is this just? are my ideas so scanty? But I see what you mean. I have....
" is this fair? is this just? are my ideas so scanty? But I see what you mean. I have been too much at my ease, too happy, too frank. I have erred against every common-place notion of decorum; I have been open and sincere where I ought to have been reserved... "
Sense and Sensibility - Page 66
by Jane Austen - 2008 - 364 pages
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Sense and Sensibility

Jane Austen - 1864 - 340 pages
...disregarded before. Their taste was strikingly alike. The same books, the same passages were idolised by each; or if any difference appeared, any objection...nothing farther to ask." "Elinor," cried Marianne , "isthisfair? isthisjust? are my ideas so scanty? But I see what you mean. I have been too much at...
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Sense & Sensibility

English literature - 1882
...acquaintance to be long supported, under such extraordinary despatch of every subject for discourse 1 You will soon have exhausted each favourite topic....to ask.' ' Elinor,' cried Marianne, ' is this fair 1 is this just I are my ideas so scanty? But I see what you mean. I have been too much at my ease,...
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Sense and Sensibility, Volume 1

Reginald Brimley Johnson - 1892 - 163 pages
...passages were idolised by each — or, if any difference appeared, any objection arose, it lasted to longer than till the force of her arguments and the...marriages, and then you can have nothing farther to ask " " My love," said her mother, " you must not be offended with I 7 .linor—whe was only in jest. I...
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Sense and Sensibility, Volume 1

Jane Austen - 1892
...such extraordinary despatch of every subject for discourse? You will soon have exhausted each favorite topic. Another meeting will suffice to explain his...and second marriages, and then you can have nothing further to ask. ' ' " Elinor, " cried Marianne, "is this fair, is this just? Are my ideas so scanty?...
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Sense and Sensibility, Volume 1

Jane Austen - 1899 - 429 pages
...such extraordinary despatch of every subject for discourse? You will soon have exhausted each favorite topic. Another meeting will suffice to explain his...and second marriages, and then you can have nothing further to ask." "Elinor," cried Marianne, "is this fair, is this just? Are my ideas so scanty? But...
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Charlotte Brontė, George Eliot, Jane Austen: Studies in Their Works

Henry Houston Bonnell - English fiction - 1902 - 475 pages
...such extraordinary despatch of every subject for discourse? You will soon have exhausted each favorite topic. Another meeting will suffice to explain his...marriages, and then you can have nothing farther to ask." And the sentiments of a girl of seventeen towards a bachelor of thirty-five are thus set forth : She...
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Sense and Sensibility ; Emma ; and Persuasion

Jane Austen - 1903
...than is proper. But how is your acquaintance to be long supported, under such extraordinary dispatch of every subject for discourse ? You will soon have...and second marriages, and then you can have nothing further to ask." " Elinor," cried Marianne, " is this fair ? is this just ? are my ideas so scanty...
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Sense and Sensibility, Volume 1

Jane Austen - 1905 - 276 pages
...disregarded before. Their taste was strikingly alike. The same books, the same passages were idolised by each —or, if any difference appeared, any objection...marriages, and then you can have nothing farther to ask ' 68 ' Elinor,' cried Marianne, ' is this fair? is this just? are my ideas so scanty? But I see what...
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Jane Austen and the Fiction of her Time

Mary Waldron - Literary Criticism - 2001
...than is proper. But how is your acquaintance to be long supported, under such extraordinary dispatch of every subject for discourse? You will soon have...marriages, and then you can have nothing farther to ask.' (SS tf)'6 When Marianne responds ' "Is this fair? is this just?" ' we should be inclined to agree,...
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Jane Austen: 8 Books in 1

Jane Austen - Fiction - 2005 - 584 pages
...before his visit concluded, they conversed with the familiarity of a long-established acquaintance. pretty well. You have already ascertained Mr. Willoughby's...and second marriages, and then you can have nothing further to ask."— "Elinor," cried Marianne, "is this fair? is this just? are my ideas so scanty?...
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