1 He's showing you how your John will go on by-and-by.
2 My John wouldn't marry for money, any more than I would.
3 If she and John love one another, they can wait, and test the love by doing so.
4 Jo leaned her chin on her knees in a disconsolate attitude and shook her fist at the reprehensible John.
5 Please add that I send my love to John, said Mrs. March, as she glanced over the letter and gave it back.
6 If John doesn't know anything about this nonsense, don't tell him, and make Jo and Laurie hold their tongues.
7 Meg was absent-minded, shy, and silent, started when the bell rang, and colored when John's name was mentioned.
8 John went with me at Mr. Laurence's request, and was so devoted to poor Father that we couldn't help getting fond of him.
9 "Don't say my John, it isn't proper or true," but Meg's voice lingered over the words as if they sounded pleasant to her.
10 Meg hardly knew herself, she felt so brave and independent, so glad to defend John and assert her right to love him, if she liked.
11 She forgot every word of it, hung her head, and answered, "I don't know," so softly that John had to stoop down to catch the foolish little reply.
12 I should like to know that John was firmly established in some good business, which gave him an income large enough to keep free from debt and make Meg comfortable.
13 I love to teach, and this is easier than German, broke in John, getting possession of the other hand, so that she had no way of hiding her face as he bent to look into it.
14 Meg stopped there, remembering all of a sudden that she hadn't made up her mind, that she had told 'her John' to go away, and that he might be overhearing her inconsistent remarks.
15 If Aunt March had begged Meg to accept John Brooke, she would probably have declared she couldn't think of it, but as she was preemptorily ordered not to like him, she immediately made up her mind that she would.
16 It is natural and right you should all go to homes of your own in time, but I do want to keep my girls as long as I can, and I am sorry that this happened so soon, for Meg is only seventeen and it will be some years before John can make a home for her.
17 She read the short reports he sent more than she did your letters, and pinched me when I spoke of it, and likes brown eyes, and doesn't think John an ugly name, and she'll go and fall in love, and there's an end of peace and fun, and cozy times together.
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