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Books Books 1 - 10 of 14 on ... neatly arranged — sometimes alphabetically, and sometimes by some other rule.....
" ... neatly arranged — sometimes alphabetically, and sometimes by some other rule. The list she drew up when only fourteen — I remember thinking it did her judgment so much credit, that I preserved it some time ; and I dare say she may have made out... "
Emma, Volume 1 - Page 49
by Jane Austen - 1905 - 356 pages
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Emma: A Novel. In Three Volumes, Volume 1

Jane Austen - England - 1816
...alphabeti•cally, apd sometimes by some other rule. The list she drew up when only >fourteen—-I remember thinking it did •her judgment so much credit,...steady reading from ;Emma. She will never submit to any thing requiring industry and patience, and a subjection of the fancy to the understanding. Where...
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Emma: A Novel. In Three Volumes, Volume 1

Jane Austen - England - 1816
...— very well chosen, and very neatly arranged — sometimes alphabetically, and sometimes by some other rule. The list she drew up when only fourteen...I dare say she may have made out a very good list IIOAV. But I have done with expecting any course of steady reading from Emma. She will never submit...
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Emma, by the author of 'Pride and prejudice'. by Jane Austen

Jane Austen - 1833
...— very well chosen, and very neatly arranged — sometimes alphabetically, and sometimes by some other rule. The list she drew up when only fourteen...steady reading from Emma. She will never submit to any thing requiring industry and patience, and a subjection of the fancy to the understanding. Where...
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Emma: A Novel

Jane Austen - 1841
...— very well chosen, and very neatly arranged — sometimes alphabetically, and sometimes by some other rule. The list she drew up when only fourteen...steady reading from Emma. She will never submit to any thing requiring industry and patience, and a subjection of the fancy to the understanding. Where...
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Jane Austen and her works, by Sarah Tytler

Henrietta Keddie - 1880
...they were, very well chosen, and neatly arranged — sometimes alphabetically, and sometimes by some other rule. The list she drew up when only fourteen,...very good list now. But I have done with expecting a course of steady reading from Emma." Mr. Knightley adds his estimate of the pretty, popular girl....
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Jane Austen: Illusion and Reality

Christopher Nugent Lawrence Brooke - Biography & Autobiography - 1999 - 224 pages
...Woodhouse could have fathered such a child.31 But Mr Knightley also says, perhaps a little harshly: 'I have done with expecting any course of steady reading from Emma. She will never submit to any thing requiring industry and patience, and a subjection of the fancy to the understanding.'32 Self-will,...
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Jane Austen and Leisure

David Selwyn - Literary Criticism - 1999 - 352 pages
...activity and that Emma is content for it to be so; Mr Knightley has already told Mrs Weston that he has 'done with expecting any course of steady reading from Emma. She will never submit to any thing requiring industry and patience, and a subjection of the fancy to the understanding. Where...
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Jane Austen and the Fiction of her Time

Mary Waldron - Literary Criticism - 2001
...of using this intelligence to become bookish and contemplative and fulfil the Hannah More ideal - ' "I have done with expecting any course of steady reading from Emma" ' (E 37) - she has used her talents to control her social environment and for bossing everybody about;...
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Medicine and Literature: The Doctor's Companion to the Classics, Volume 2

John Salinsky - Medical - 2004 - 296 pages
...books that she meant to read regularly through - and very good lists they were - very well chosen — But I have done with expecting any course of steady reading from Emma.' Oh dear. Sounds like a GP trainer lamenting the lack of application of a registrar. But a little later...
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Emma

Jane Austen - Fiction - 2003 - 590 pages
...some other rule. The list she drew up when only fourteen - I remember thinking it did her judgement so much credit, that I preserved it some time; and...steady reading from Emma. She will never submit to any thing requiring industry and patience, and a subjection of the fancy to the understanding. Where...
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