1 He had called in Camden Place; had called a second time, a third; had been pointedly attentive.
2 She was put down in Camden Place; and Lady Russell then drove to her own lodgings, in Rivers Street.
3 Anne had called several times on her friend, before the existence of such a person was known in Camden Place.
4 Lady Russell's composed mind and polite manners were put to some trial on this point, in her intercourse in Camden Place.
5 Even if he did not come to Camden Place himself, it would be in her power to send an intelligible sentence by Captain Harville.
6 He was invited again to Camden Place the very evening of his return; but from Thursday to Saturday evening his absence was certain.
7 Miss Carteret was with her mother; consequently it was not reasonable to expect accommodation for all the three Camden Place ladies.
8 Miss Carteret, with still less to say, was so plain and so awkward, that she would never have been tolerated in Camden Place but for her birth.
9 Anne would have been particularly obliged to her cousin, if he would have walked by her side all the way to Camden Place, without saying a word.
10 Prettier musings of high-wrought love and eternal constancy, could never have passed along the streets of Bath, than Anne was sporting with from Camden Place to Westgate Buildings.
11 Sir Walter had taken a very good house in Camden Place, a lofty dignified situation, such as becomes a man of consequence; and both he and Elizabeth were settled there, much to their satisfaction.
12 He saw you then at Lyme, and liked you so well as to be exceedingly pleased to meet with you again in Camden Place, as Miss Anne Elliot, and from that moment, I have no doubt, had a double motive in his visits there.
13 Their house was undoubtedly the best in Camden Place; their drawing-rooms had many decided advantages over all the others which they had either seen or heard of, and the superiority was not less in the style of the fitting-up, or the taste of the furniture.
14 Mr Elliot had called repeatedly, had dined with them once, evidently delighted by the distinction of being asked, for they gave no dinners in general; delighted, in short, by every proof of cousinly notice, and placing his whole happiness in being on intimate terms in Camden Place.
15 When Lady Russell not long afterwards, was entering Bath on a wet afternoon, and driving through the long course of streets from the Old Bridge to Camden Place, amidst the dash of other carriages, the heavy rumble of carts and drays, the bawling of newspapermen, muffin-men and milkmen, and the ceaseless clink of pattens, she made no complaint.
16 Charles and Mary still talked on in the same style; he, half serious and half jesting, maintaining the scheme for the play, and she, invariably serious, most warmly opposing it, and not omitting to make it known that, however determined to go to Camden Place herself, she should not think herself very well used, if they went to the play without her.
17 Mary was in excellent spirits, enjoying the gaiety and the change, and so well satisfied with the journey in her mother-in-law's carriage with four horses, and with her own complete independence of Camden Place, that she was exactly in a temper to admire everything as she ought, and enter most readily into all the superiorities of the house, as they were detailed to her.