1 The dinner was as well dressed as any I ever saw.
2 I never in my life saw anything more elegant than their dresses.
3 Lady Catherine will not think the worse of you for being simply dressed.
4 He came, and in such very good time that the ladies were none of them dressed.
5 At five o'clock the two ladies retired to dress, and at half-past six Elizabeth was summoned to dinner.
6 Lady Catherine is far from requiring that elegance of dress in us which becomes herself and her daughter.
7 I will go to Meryton," said she, "as soon as I am dressed, and tell the good, good news to my sister Philips.
8 And there was my aunt, all the time I was dressing, preaching and talking away just as if she was reading a sermon.
9 These two girls had been above an hour in the place, happily employed in visiting an opposite milliner, watching the sentinel on guard, and dressing a salad and cucumber.
10 While they were dressing, he came two or three times to their different doors, to recommend their being quick, as Lady Catherine very much objected to be kept waiting for her dinner.
11 Eager to be alone, and fearful of inquiries or hints from her uncle and aunt, she stayed with them only long enough to hear their favourable opinion of Bingley, and then hurried away to dress.
12 She had dressed with more than usual care, and prepared in the highest spirits for the conquest of all that remained unsubdued of his heart, trusting that it was not more than might be won in the course of the evening.
13 Their visit did not continue long after the question and answer above mentioned; and while Mr. Darcy was attending them to their carriage Miss Bingley was venting her feelings in criticisms on Elizabeth's person, behaviour, and dress.
14 They had been walking about the place with some of their new friends, and were just returning to the inn to dress themselves for dining with the same family, when the sound of a carriage drew them to a window, and they saw a gentleman and a lady in a curricle driving up the street.