1 When I am in company with him, I will not be wishing.
2 When this was done she had a less active part to play.
3 When she was discontented, she fancied herself nervous.
4 When alone with Elizabeth afterwards, she spoke more on the subject.
5 When the clock struck three, Elizabeth felt that she must go, and very unwillingly said so.
6 When they get to our age, I dare say they will not think about officers any more than we do.
7 When that business was over, he applied to Miss Bingley and Elizabeth for an indulgence of some music.
8 When the card-tables were placed, he had the opportunity of obliging her in turn, by sitting down to whist.
9 When I am in the country," he replied, "I never wish to leave it; and when I am in town it is pretty much the same.
10 When dinner was over, she returned directly to Jane, and Miss Bingley began abusing her as soon as she was out of the room.
11 When Jane and Elizabeth were alone, the former, who had been cautious in her praise of Mr. Bingley before, expressed to her sister just how very much she admired him.
12 When breakfast was over they were joined by the sisters; and Elizabeth began to like them herself, when she saw how much affection and solicitude they showed for Jane.
13 When she was only fifteen, there was a man at my brother Gardiner's in town so much in love with her that my sister-in-law was sure he would make her an offer before we came away.
14 When the dancing recommenced, however, and Darcy approached to claim her hand, Charlotte could not help cautioning her in a whisper, not to be a simpleton, and allow her fancy for Wickham to make her appear unpleasant in the eyes of a man ten times his consequence.
15 When those dances were over, she returned to Charlotte Lucas, and was in conversation with her, when she found herself suddenly addressed by Mr. Darcy who took her so much by surprise in his application for her hand, that, without knowing what she did, she accepted him.
16 When at length they arose to take leave, Mrs. Bennet was most pressingly civil in her hope of seeing the whole family soon at Longbourn, and addressed herself especially to Mr. Bingley, to assure him how happy he would make them by eating a family dinner with them at any time, without the ceremony of a formal invitation.
17 When the ladies removed after dinner, Elizabeth ran up to her sister, and seeing her well guarded from cold, attended her into the drawing-room, where she was welcomed by her two friends with many professions of pleasure; and Elizabeth had never seen them so agreeable as they were during the hour which passed before the gentlemen appeared.
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