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acquaintance afraid agreeable amused appeared assure aunt believe better body Box Hill Brunswick Square Campbell carriage certainly Churchill's Cole comfort cried Emma dancing dare say deal dear Emma dear Jane dear Miss Woodhouse delightful Dixon Donwell doubt Elton Emma's engaged Enscombe eyes fancy father feelings felt Frank Churchill girl give Goddard's gone half happy Harriet Smith Hartfield hear heard Highbury hope hour idea imagine Isabella Jane Fairfax John Knightley kind knew Knightley's look manner Maple Grove marry mean mind Miss Bates Miss Fairfax Miss Smith Miss Taylor morning never obliged party passed perfectly perhaps Perry pleasure poor pretty Randalls replied Robert Martin seemed smile soon sorry sort speak spirits suppose sure talked tell thing thought told walk Weston Weymouth wife William Larkins wish woman wonder Woodhouse's word
Page 1 - Emma Woodhouse, handsome, clever and rich, with a comfortable home and happy disposition, seemed to unite some of the best blessings of existence, and had lived nearly twenty-one years in the world with very little to distress or vex her.
Page 72 - And then their uncle comes in, and tosses them up to the ceiling in a very frightful way." " But they like it, papa ; there is nothing they like so much. It is such enjoyment to them, that if their uncle did not lay down the rule of their taking turns, which ever began would never give way to the other.
Page 18 - She was not struck by any thing remarkably clever in Miss Smith's conversation, but she found her altogether very engaging— not inconveniently shy, not unwilling to talk— and yet so far from pushing, shewing so proper and becoming a deference, seeming so pleasantly grateful for being admitted to Hartfield, and so artlessly impressed by the appearance of every thing in so superior a style to what she had been used to, that she must have good sense, and deserve encouragement.
Page 133 - Prejudiced! I am not prejudiced." "But I am very much, and without being at all ashamed of it. My love for Mr. and Mrs. Weston gives me a decided prejudice in his favour." "He is a person I never think of from one month's end to another,
Page 129 - There is one thing, Emma, which a man can always do, if he chuses, and that is, his duty; not by manoeuvring and finessing, but by vigour and resolution.
Page 335 - How could you be so unfeeling to Miss Bates? How could you be so insolent in your wit to a woman of her character, age, and situation?— Emma, I had not thought it possible.
Page 387 - Seldom, very seldom, does complete truth belong to any human disclosure; seldom can it happen that something is not a little disguised, or a little mistaken...
Page 320 - The house was larger than Hartfield, and totally unlike it, covering a good deal of ground, rambling and irregular, with many comfortable and one or two handsome rooms. - It was just what it ought to be, and it looked what it was - and Emma felt an increasing respect for it, as the residence of a family of such true gentility, untainted in blood and understanding.
Page 119 - How she could have been so deceived!— He protested that he had never thought seriously of Harriet— never! She looked back as well as she could; but it was all confusion. She had taken up the idea, she supposed, and made every thing bend to it. His manners, however, must have been unmarked, wavering, dubious, or she could not have been so misled. The picture!— How eager he had been about the picture!— and the charade!— and an hundred other circumstances;— how clearly they had seemed to...