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able acquaintance added affection answer appear assure attention aunt believe Bennet Bingley called certainly character civility Collins coming continued cried dance Darcy daughter dear delight door Elizabeth engaged expected expressed eyes father feelings felt Fleur followed Gardiner gave girl give given half hand happy hear heard heart hope hour idea immediately Italy Jane kind knew Lady Catherine least leave less letter living Lizzy Longbourn look Lydia manner marriage married matter means mind Miss Monsieur morning mother nature never object observed once opinion passed perhaps pleasure poor possible present reason received replied seemed seen side sister soon speak spirits suppose sure talk tell thing thought told took town turned walk whole Wickham wish woman write young
Page 163 - It is a truth universally acknowledged, that a single man in possession of a good fortune must be in want of a wife.
Page 81 - He had one of these little sticks in his hand, and with a rusty nail he was etching another day of misery to add to the heap. As I darkened the little light he had, he lifted up a hopeless eye towards the door, then cast it down, shook his head, and went on with his work of affliction. I heard his chains upon his legs as he turned his body to lay his little stick upon the bundle. He gave a deep sigh : I saw the iron enter into his soul. I burst into tears — I could not sustain the picture of confinement...
Page 5 - But we distinguish, said I, laying my hand upon the sleeve of his tunic, in return for his appeal we distinguish, my good father! betwixt those who wish only to eat the bread of their own labour and those who eat the bread of other people's, and have no other plan in life, but to get through it in sloth and ignorance, for the love of God.
Page 81 - ... his chair and bed. A little calendar of small sticks were laid at the head, notched all over with the dismal days and nights he had passed there; he had one of these little sticks in his hand, and with a rusty nail he was etching another day of misery to add to the heap.
Page 265 - Come here, child," cried her father as she appeared. " I have sent for you on an affair of importance. I understand that Mr. Collins has made you an offer of marriage. Is it true ? " Elizabeth replied that it was. " Very well — and this offer of marriage you have refused ? "
Page 154 - I hope I do justice to all that is felt by you, and by those who resemble you. God forbid that I should undervalue the warm and faithful feelings of any of my fellow-creatures. I should deserve utter contempt if I dared to suppose that true attachment and constancy were known only by woman. No, I believe you capable of every thing great and good in your married lives.
Page 128 - I felt such undescribable emotions within me, as I am sure could not be accounted for from any combinations of matter and motion.
Page 171 - Which do you mean?" and turning round he looked for a moment at Elizabeth, till catching her eye, he withdrew his own and coldly said: "She is tolerable, but not handsome enough to tempt me; I am in no humour at present to give consequence to young ladies who are slighted by other men.
Page 197 - ... all this, she must possess a certain something in her air and manner of walking, the tone of her voice, her address and expressions, or the word will be but half deserved." " All this she must possess," added Darcy ; " and to all she must yet add something more substantial in the improvement of her mind by extensive reading.