1 It would be absolutely impossible for me.
2 Why, Fanny, you are absolutely in a reverie.
3 The liberty which his absence had given was now become absolutely necessary.
4 It became absolutely necessary for her to get to Fanny and try to learn something more.
5 She was then merely a quiet, modest, not plain-looking girl, but she is now absolutely pretty.
6 Fanny's heart was not absolutely the only saddened one amongst them, as she soon began to acknowledge to herself.
7 She was feeling, thinking, trembling about everything; agitated, happy, miserable, infinitely obliged, absolutely angry.
8 Her pleasant manners and cheerful conformity made her always valuable amongst them; but now she was absolutely necessary.
9 But, dear Fanny, you must allow that you were not so absolutely unprepared to have the question asked as your cousin fancies.
10 The spare rooms at the Parsonage had never been wanted, but the absolute necessity of a spare room for a friend was now never forgotten.
11 Her brother was not handsome: no, when they first saw him he was absolutely plain, black and plain; but still he was the gentleman, with a pleasing address.
12 She could not but consider it as absolutely unnecessary, and even improper, that Fanny should have a regular lady's horse of her own, in the style of her cousins.
13 It had occurred to Sir Thomas, in one of his dignified musings, as a right and desirable measure; but before he absolutely made up his mind, he consulted his son.
14 Since the first joy from Mr. Crawford's note to William had worn away, she had been in a state absolutely the reverse; there had been no comfort around, no hope within her.
15 The difficulty was in maintaining the conviction quite so absolutely after Mr. Crawford was in the room; for once or twice a look seemed forced on her which she did not know how to class among the common meaning; in any other man, at least, she would have said that it meant something very earnest, very pointed.
16 Miss Crawford had been in gay spirits when they first danced together, but it was not her gaiety that could do him good: it rather sank than raised his comfort; and afterwards, for he found himself still impelled to seek her again, she had absolutely pained him by her manner of speaking of the profession to which he was now on the point of belonging.
17 The consultation upon the play still went on, and Miss Crawford's attention was first called from Fanny by Tom Bertram's telling her, with infinite regret, that he found it absolutely impossible for him to undertake the part of Anhalt in addition to the Butler: he had been most anxiously trying to make it out to be feasible, but it would not do; he must give it up.
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