1 Implacable resentment is a shade in a character.
2 "This is no very striking resemblance of your own character, I am sure," said he.
3 Consider Mr. Collins's respectability, and Charlotte's steady, prudent character.
4 Mrs. Gardiner had seen Pemberley, and known the late Mr. Darcy by character perfectly well.
5 I did not know before," continued Bingley immediately, "that you were a studier of character.
6 Your character was unfolded in the recital which I received many months ago from Mr. Wickham.
7 No man of common humanity, no man who had any value for his character, could be capable of it.
8 "Merely to the illustration of your character," said she, endeavouring to shake off her gravity.
9 Between him and Darcy there was a very steady friendship, in spite of great opposition of character.
10 I am particularly unlucky in meeting with a person so able to expose my real character, in a part of the world where I had hoped to pass myself off with some degree of credit.
11 Mr. Bennet was so odd a mixture of quick parts, sarcastic humour, reserve, and caprice, that the experience of three-and-twenty years had been insufficient to make his wife understand his character.
12 In comparing her recollection of Pemberley with the minute description which Wickham could give, and in bestowing her tribute of praise on the character of its late possessor, she was delighting both him and herself.
13 But here she did injustice to the fire and independence of his character, for it led him to escape out of Longbourn House the next morning with admirable slyness, and hasten to Lucas Lodge to throw himself at her feet.
14 Well," said Charlotte, "I wish Jane success with all my heart; and if she were married to him to-morrow, I should think she had as good a chance of happiness as if she were to be studying his character for a twelvemonth.
15 His character sunk on every review of it; and as a punishment for him, as well as a possible advantage to Jane, she seriously hoped he might really soon marry Mr. Darcy's sister, as by Wickham's account, she would make him abundantly regret what he had thrown away.
16 I write without any intention of paining you, or humbling myself, by dwelling on wishes which, for the happiness of both, cannot be too soon forgotten; and the effort which the formation and the perusal of this letter must occasion, should have been spared, had not my character required it to be written and read.
17 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.
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