1 She is awkwardly circumstanced.
Mansfield Park By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER VII
2 "I am afraid I should do it very awkwardly," was his reply, with a look of meaning.
3 It was necessary for him to step forward, too, and assist the introduction, and with many awkward sensations he did his best.
Mansfield Park By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER XIX
4 As to your foolishness and awkwardness, my dear Fanny, believe me, you never have a shadow of either, but in using the words so improperly.
Mansfield Park By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER III
5 Young, pretty, and gentle, however, she had no awkwardnesses that were not as good as graces, and there were few persons present that were not disposed to praise her.
Mansfield Park By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER XXVIII
6 She was small of her age, with no glow of complexion, nor any other striking beauty; exceedingly timid and shy, and shrinking from notice; but her air, though awkward, was not vulgar, her voice was sweet, and when she spoke her countenance was pretty.
7 And so saying, she walked hastily out of the room, leaving awkward feelings to more than one, but exciting small compassion in any except Fanny, who had been a quiet auditor of the whole, and who could not think of her as under the agitations of jealousy without great pity.
Mansfield Park By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER XIV
8 The little rusticities and awkwardnesses which had at first made grievous inroads on the tranquillity of all, and not least of herself, necessarily wore away, and she was no longer materially afraid to appear before her uncle, nor did her aunt Norris's voice make her start very much.