1 In understanding, Darcy was the superior.
2 In that respect his friend had greatly the advantage.
3 In everything else she is as good-natured a girl as ever lived.
4 In point of composition," said Mary, "the letter does not seem defective.
5 In nine cases out of ten a women had better show more affection than she feels.
6 In a few days Mr. Bingley returned Mr. Bennet's visit, and sat about ten minutes with him in his library.
7 In vain did she entreat him to stand up with somebody else, and offer to introduce him to any young lady in the room.
8 In pompous nothings on his side, and civil assents on that of his cousins, their time passed till they entered Meryton.
9 In another minute, Mr. Bingley, but without seeming to have noticed what passed, took leave and rode on with his friend.
10 In a softened tone she declared herself not at all offended; but he continued to apologise for about a quarter of an hour.
11 In the first place, he must make such an agreement for tithes as may be beneficial to himself and not offensive to his patron.
12 In spite of this amendment, however, she requested to have a note sent to Longbourn, desiring her mother to visit Jane, and form her own judgement of her situation.
13 In consequence of an agreement between the sisters, Elizabeth wrote the next morning to their mother, to beg that the carriage might be sent for them in the course of the day.
14 In making me the offer, you must have satisfied the delicacy of your feelings with regard to my family, and may take possession of Longbourn estate whenever it falls, without any self-reproach.
15 In vain did Elizabeth endeavour to check the rapidity of her mother's words, or persuade her to describe her felicity in a less audible whisper; for, to her inexpressible vexation, she could perceive that the chief of it was overheard by Mr. Darcy, who sat opposite to them.
16 In as short a time as Mr. Collins's long speeches would allow, everything was settled between them to the satisfaction of both; and as they entered the house he earnestly entreated her to name the day that was to make him the happiest of men; and though such a solicitation must be waived for the present, the lady felt no inclination to trifle with his happiness.
17 In Meryton they parted; the two youngest repaired to the lodgings of one of the officers' wives, and Elizabeth continued her walk alone, crossing field after field at a quick pace, jumping over stiles and springing over puddles with impatient activity, and finding herself at last within view of the house, with weary ankles, dirty stockings, and a face glowing with the warmth of exercise.
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