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Pride and Prejudice, Chapter VIII of Volume I (Chap. Go to prev. chapter. Go to end of chapter. Go to next chapter.
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Sherlock Special transcript: The Abominable Bride, part 2 Polite request: If you take extracts from this transcript for use elsewhere, and especially if you repost my.
Go to place list/map. Go to table of contents. AT five o'clock the two ladies retired to dress, and at half past six.
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Elizabeth was summoned to dinner. To the civil enquiries which then poured in, and amongst which she had the. Mr. Bingley's, she could not. Jane was. by no means better. The sisters, on hearing this, repeated three or four. Jane, when not immediately before them. Elizabeth to the.
Their brother, indeed, was the. His anxiety. for Jane was evident, and his.
She had. very little notice from any but him. Miss Bingley was engrossed by. Mr. Hurst, by whom. Elizabeth sat, he was an indolent. When dinner was over, she returned directly to.
Pride & Prejudice, Chapter VIII of Volume I (Chap. 8) Go to prev. chapter. Go to end of chapter. Go to next chapter. Go to chronology. Go to charact. list.
Miss Bingley began abusing. Her manners were. Mrs. Hurst thought the same, and.
She has nothing, in short, to recommend her, but being an excellent. I shall never forget her appearance this morning. She really looked. She did indeed, Louisa. I could. hardly keep my countenance. Very nonsensical to come at all! Why must. she be scampering about the country, because.
Her hair so. untidy, so blowsy!''``Yes, and her petticoat; I hope you saw her petticoat, six inches deep in. I am absolutely certain; and the gown which had been let down to hide it. Your picture may be very exact. Bingley; ``but this was all lost. I thought Miss Elizabeth. Bennet looked remarkably well, when she came into the room this morning. Her dirty petticoat quite escaped my notice.''``You observed it.
Mr. Darcy, I am sure,'' said. Miss Bingley, ``and I am inclined. Certainly not.''``To walk three miles, or four miles, or five miles, or whatever it is. It seems to me to shew an abominable sort of conceited independence, a most. It shews an affection for her.
Bingley.``I am afraid, Mr. Darcy,''. observed Miss Bingley in a half. Not at all,'' he replied; ``they were brightened by the exercise.'' - - A. Mrs. Hurst began again.``I have an excessive regard for Jane. Bennet, she is really a very sweet girl, and I wish with all my heart she.
But with such a father and mother, and such low. I am afraid there is no chance of it.''``I think I have heard you say, that their uncle is an attorney in. Meryton.''``Yes; and they have. Cheapside.''``That is capital,'' added her sister, and they both laughed heartily.``If they had uncles enough to fill all. Cheapside,'' cried.
Bingley, ``it would not make them. But it must very materially men of any consideration in the world,'' replied. Darcy. To this speech Bingley made no.
With a renewal of tenderness, however, they repaired to her room on leaving. She was still. very poorly, and Elizabeth would. On entering the. drawing- room she found the whole party at. Mr. Hurst looked at her with. Do you prefer reading to cards?'' said he; ``that is rather singular.''``Miss Eliza Bennet,'' said. Miss Bingley, ``despises cards.
She. is a great reader and has no pleasure in anything else.''``I deserve neither such praise nor such censure,'' cried. Elizabeth; ``I am not a. I have pleasure in many things.''``In nursing your sister I am sure. Bingley. ``and I hope it will soon be increased by seeing her quite well.''Elizabeth thanked him from her. He. immediately offered to fetch her others; all that his library afforded.``And I wish my collection were larger for your benefit and my own credit.
I am an idle fellow, and though I have not many, I have more than I ever. Elizabeth assured him that she. I am astonished,'' said Miss.
Bingley, ``that my father should have left so small a collection of books. What a delightful library you have at.
Mr. Darcy!''``It ought to be good,'' he replied, ``it has been the work of many. And then you have added so much to it yourself, you are always buying. I cannot comprehend the neglect of a family library in such days as. Neglect! I am sure you neglect nothing that can add to the beauties of. Charles, when you. I wish it may. be half as delightful as Pemberley.''``I wish it may.''``But I would really advise you to make your purchase in that neighbourhood.
Pemberley for a kind of model. There is not a finer county in England than. Derbyshire.''``With all my heart; I will buy. Pemberley itself if.
Darcy will sell it.''``I am talking of possibilities. Charles.''``Upon my word, Caroline, I.
Pemberley by purchase than by. Elizabeth was so much caught by. Mr. Bingley and. his eldest sister to observe the. Is Miss Darcy. much grown since the spring?'' said. Miss Bingley; ``will she be as tall.
I am?''``I think she will. She is now about. Miss Elizabeth Bennet's height, or. How I long to see her again!
I never met with. Her performance on the piano- forte is. It is amazing to me,'' said. Bingley, ``how young ladies can have. All young ladies accomplished! My dear Charles, what do you mean?''``Yes all of them, I think. They all paint tables, cover skreens, and net.
I scarcely know any one who cannot do all this, and I am sure I never. Your list of the common extent of accomplishments,'' said. Darcy, ``has too much truth. The. word is applied to many a woman who deserves it no otherwise than by netting a. But I am very far from agreeing with you in your. I cannot boast of knowing more than half a.
Nor I, I am sure,'' said Miss. Bingley.``Then,'' observed Elizabeth. Yes; I do comprehend a great deal in it.''``Oh! A woman must have a thorough. All this she must possess,'' added.
Darcy, ``and to all this she must. I am no longer surprised at your knowing only six.
I rather wonder. now at your knowing any.''``Are you so severe upon your own sex, as to doubt the possibility of all. I never saw such a woman, I never saw such capacity, and. Mrs. Hurst and. Miss Bingley both cried out. Mr. Hurst called them to order, with.
As all. conversation was thereby at an end. Elizabeth soon afterwards left the. Eliza Bennet,'' said. I dare say, it succeeds. But. in my opinion, it is a paltry device, a very mean art.''``Undoubtedly,'' replied Darcy. Whatever bears affinity to cunning is despicable.''Miss Bingley was not so. Elizabeth joined them again.
Mr. Jones's being sent for. This she would not hear of, but she.
Mr. Jones should be. Miss. Bennet were not decidedly better.
Bingley was quite uncomfortable. They solaced their. Go to next chapter. Go to start of chapter. Go to prev. chapter. Go to chronology.
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A Role Playing Sourcebook for The Destruction, Modification, and Transformation of London, as Depicted by Various Eminent Authors and Learned Men in the Late Nineteenth and Early Twentieth Centuries. By Marcus L. Rowland. Copyright © 1. 99.
Copyright © 1. 99.