1 Her reflections were in general satisfactory.
2 It is a pity that great ladies in general are not more like her.
3 But I am very far from agreeing with you in your estimation of ladies in general.
4 The country," said Darcy, "can in general supply but a few subjects for such a study.
5 Once or twice she could discern a faint blush; but in general Charlotte wisely did not hear.
6 They saw him often, and to his other recommendations was now added that of general unreserve.
7 To Mrs. Gardiner, Wickham had one means of affording pleasure, unconnected with his general powers.
8 Sir William and Lady Lucas are determined to go, merely on that account, for in general, you know, they visit no newcomers.
9 Darcy only smiled; and the general pause which ensued made Elizabeth tremble lest her mother should be exposing herself again.
10 This roused a general astonishment; and he had the pleasure of being eagerly questioned by his wife and his five daughters at once.
11 Amongst the most violent against him was Mrs. Bennet, whose dislike of his general behaviour was sharpened into particular resentment by his having slighted one of her daughters.
12 Thus much for my general intention in favour of matrimony; it remains to be told why my views were directed towards Longbourn instead of my own neighbourhood, where I can assure you there are many amiable young women.
13 Mr. Wickham began to speak on more general topics, Meryton, the neighbourhood, the society, appearing highly pleased with all that he had yet seen, and speaking of the latter with gentle but very intelligible gallantry.
14 His brother-in-law, Mr. Hurst, merely looked the gentleman; but his friend Mr. Darcy soon drew the attention of the room by his fine, tall person, handsome features, noble mien, and the report which was in general circulation within five minutes after his entrance, of his having ten thousand a year.
15 Elizabeth listened in silence, but was not convinced; their behaviour at the assembly had not been calculated to please in general; and with more quickness of observation and less pliancy of temper than her sister, and with a judgement too unassailed by any attention to herself, she was very little disposed to approve them.
16 Jane recollected herself soon, and putting the letter away, tried to join with her usual cheerfulness in the general conversation; but Elizabeth felt an anxiety on the subject which drew off her attention even from Wickham; and no sooner had he and his companion taken leave, than a glance from Jane invited her to follow her up stairs.
17 The next morning, however, made an alteration; for in a quarter of an hour's tete-a-tete with Mrs. Bennet before breakfast, a conversation beginning with his parsonage-house, and leading naturally to the avowal of his hopes, that a mistress might be found for it at Longbourn, produced from her, amid very complaisant smiles and general encouragement, a caution against the very Jane he had fixed on.
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