1 The girls stared at their father.
2 I often tell my other girls they are nothing to her.
3 It is a grievous affair to my poor girls, you must confess.
4 I was sure you loved your girls too well to neglect such an acquaintance.
5 He was interrupted by a summons to dinner; and the girls smiled on each other.
6 My dear Mr. Bennet, you must not expect such girls to have the sense of their father and mother.
7 But everybody is to judge for themselves, and the Lucases are a very good sort of girls, I assure you.
8 Mrs. Bennet, accompanied by her two youngest girls, reached Netherfield soon after the family breakfast.
9 From all that I can collect by your manner of talking, you must be two of the silliest girls in the country.
10 Mr. Bennet accepted the challenge, observing that he acted very wisely in leaving the girls to their own trifling amusements.
11 After breakfast, the girls walked to Meryton to inquire if Mr. Wickham were returned, and to lament over his absence from the Netherfield ball.
12 Mrs. Bennet wished to understand by it that he thought of paying his addresses to one of her younger girls, and Mary might have been prevailed on to accept him.
13 The younger girls formed hopes of coming out a year or two sooner than they might otherwise have done; and the boys were relieved from their apprehension of Charlotte's dying an old maid.
14 To the girls, who could not listen to their cousin, and who had nothing to do but to wish for an instrument, and examine their own indifferent imitations of china on the mantelpiece, the interval of waiting appeared very long.
15 The two girls had been whispering to each other during the whole visit, and the result of it was, that the youngest should tax Mr. Bingley with having promised on his first coming into the country to give a ball at Netherfield.
16 I hope," said she, as they were walking together in the shrubbery the next day, "you will give your mother-in-law a few hints, when this desirable event takes place, as to the advantage of holding her tongue; and if you can compass it, do cure the younger girls of running after officers.
17 Bingley had never met with more pleasant people or prettier girls in his life; everybody had been most kind and attentive to him; there had been no formality, no stiffness; he had soon felt acquainted with all the room; and, as to Miss Bennet, he could not conceive an angel more beautiful.
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