• Jane Austen

    Nothing, after all, could be more natural than Catherine's being beloved. (NA)

  • Jane Austen

    Miss Fairfax is naturally so pale, as almost always to give the appearance of ill health.--A most deplorable want of complexion. (E)

  • Jane Austen

    His indifference was so much more than equalled by her own. (MP)

  • Jane Austen

    He expressed himself on the occasion as sensibly and as warmly as a man violently in love can be supposed to do. (PP)

  • Jane Austen

    Mr. Edward Ferrars, it seems, has been engaged above this twelvemonth to my cousin Lucy! (SS)

  • Jane Austen

    I never behaved less like a coquette in the whole course of my life. (LS)

  • Jane Austen

    They were people whom her heart turned to very naturally. (P)

  • Jane Austen

    Catherine was too wretched to be fearful. (NA)

  • Jane Austen

    I am a talker, you know; I am rather a talker; and now and then I have let a thing escape me which I should not. (E)

  • Jane Austen

    But now, sincerely, do not you find the place altogether worse than you expected? (MP)

  • Jane Austen

    Engaged to Mr. Collins! my dear Charlotte, -- impossible! (PP)

  • Jane Austen

    Where the mind is perhaps rather unwilling to be convinced, it will always find something to support its doubts. (SS)

  • Jane Austen

    I should not be surprised if you were to be thought one of the prettiest girls in the room; there is a great deal in novelty. (TW)

  • Jane Austen

    I will not allow it to be more man's nature than woman's to be inconstant and forget those they do love, or have loved. (P)

  • Jane Austen

    The past, present, and future were all equally in gloom. (NA)

  • Jane Austen

    What an amiable creature I was!--No wonder you should hold my speeches in such affectionate remembrance. (E)

  • Jane Austen

    She was an altered creature, quieted, stupefied, indifferent to everything that passed. (MP)

  • Jane Austen

    "Lizzy," said he, "what are you doing? Are you out of your senses, to be accepting this man? Have not you always hated him?” (PP)

  • Jane Austen

    With what indignation such a letter as this must be read by Miss Dashwood, may be imagined. (SS)

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