1 I have every reason in the world to think ill of you.
2 And remember that I have not much reason for supposing it to be Bingley.
3 You doubt me," cried Jane, slightly colouring; "indeed, you have no reason.
4 I have no reason, I assure you," said he, "to be dissatisfied with my reception.
5 But, depend upon it, Mr. Collins," she added, "that Lizzy shall be brought to reason.
6 From something that he told me in our journey hither, I have reason to think Bingley very much indebted to him.
7 A regard for the requester would often make one readily yield to a request, without waiting for arguments to reason one into it.
8 I did not believe her to be indifferent because I wished it; I believed it on impartial conviction, as truly as I wished it in reason.
9 Her daughters listened in silence to this effusion, sensible that any attempt to reason with her or soothe her would only increase the irritation.
10 I do not at all comprehend her reason for wishing to be intimate with me; but if the same circumstances were to happen again, I am sure I should be deceived again.
11 Pleased with the preference of one, and offended by the neglect of the other, on the very beginning of our acquaintance, I have courted prepossession and ignorance, and driven reason away, where either were concerned.
12 We are not on friendly terms, and it always gives me pain to meet him, but I have no reason for avoiding him but what I might proclaim before all the world, a sense of very great ill-usage, and most painful regrets at his being what he is.
13 These bitter accusations might have been suppressed, had I, with greater policy, concealed my struggles, and flattered you into the belief of my being impelled by unqualified, unalloyed inclination; by reason, by reflection, by everything.
14 The pain of separation, however, might be alleviated on his side, by preparations for the reception of his bride; as he had reason to hope, that shortly after his return into Hertfordshire, the day would be fixed that was to make him the happiest of men.
15 They had often attempted to do it before, but it was a subject on which Mrs. Bennet was beyond the reach of reason, and she continued to rail bitterly against the cruelty of settling an estate away from a family of five daughters, in favour of a man whom nobody cared anything about.
16 Mr. Collins received and returned these felicitations with equal pleasure, and then proceeded to relate the particulars of their interview, with the result of which he trusted he had every reason to be satisfied, since the refusal which his cousin had steadfastly given him would naturally flow from her bashful modesty and the genuine delicacy of her character.
17 He was anxious to avoid the notice of his cousins, from a conviction that if they saw him depart, they could not fail to conjecture his design, and he was not willing to have the attempt known till its success might be known likewise; for though feeling almost secure, and with reason, for Charlotte had been tolerably encouraging, he was comparatively diffident since the adventure of Wednesday.
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