1 Presently advanced into view Miss Ingram.
2 Miss Ingram returned to us through the arch.
3 Mr. Rochester led in Miss Ingram; she was complimenting him on his acting.
4 One of the ladies ran to him directly; she seized his arm: it was Miss Ingram.
5 Miss Ingram, I am sure you will not fail in evincing superiority to idle terrors.
6 Miss Ingram was a mark beneath jealousy: she was too inferior to excite the feeling.
7 Miss Ingram took a book, leant back in her chair, and so declined further conversation.
8 Miss Ingram, as before, was the only lady equestrian; and, as before, Mr. Rochester galloped at her side; the two rode a little apart from the rest.
9 Miss Ingram, who had now seated herself with proud grace at the piano, spreading out her snowy robes in queenly amplitude, commenced a brilliant prelude; talking meantime.
10 To the billiard-room I hastened: the click of balls and the hum of voices resounded thence; Mr. Rochester, Miss Ingram, the two Misses Eshton, and their admirers, were all busied in the game.
11 , of the parties, the less I felt justified in judging and blaming either him or Miss Ingram for acting in conformity to ideas and principles instilled into them, doubtless, from their childhood.
12 Then appeared the magnificent figure of Miss Ingram, clad in white, a long veil on her head, and a wreath of roses round her brow; by her side walked Mr. Rochester, and together they drew near the table.
13 I turned, and Miss Ingram darted forwards from her sofa: the others, too, looked up from their several occupations; for at the same time a crunching of wheels and a splashing tramp of horse-hoofs became audible on the wet gravel.
14 Mrs. Fairfax surmised that he was gone to make arrangements for his wedding, as he had talked of purchasing a new carriage: she said the idea of his marrying Miss Ingram still seemed strange to her; but from what everybody said, and from what she had herself seen, she could no longer doubt that the event would shortly take place.