1 Miss Bingley succeeded no less in the real object of her civility; Mr. Darcy looked up.
2 It was more than civil; it was really attentive; and there was no necessity for such attention.
3 "You began the evening well, Charlotte," said Mrs. Bennet with civil self-command to Miss Lucas.
4 That is all very proper and civil, I am sure," said Mrs. Bennet, "and I dare say she is a very agreeable woman.
5 In pompous nothings on his side, and civil assents on that of his cousins, their time passed till they entered Meryton.
6 Perhaps he had been civil only because he felt himself at ease; yet there had been that in his voice which was not like ease.
7 The housekeeper came; a respectable-looking elderly woman, much less fine, and more civil, than she had any notion of finding her.
8 Mr. Collins repeated his apologies in quitting the room, and was assured with unwearying civility that they were perfectly needless.
9 Mr. Bingley was unaffectedly civil in his answer, and forced his younger sister to be civil also, and say what the occasion required.
10 Elizabeth disdained the appearance of noticing this civil reflection, but its meaning did not escape, nor was it likely to conciliate her.
11 To the civil inquiries which then poured in, and amongst which she had the pleasure of distinguishing the much superior solicitude of Mr. Bingley's, she could not make a very favourable answer.
12 They stood a little aloof while he was talking to their niece, who, astonished and confused, scarcely dared lift her eyes to his face, and knew not what answer she returned to his civil inquiries after her family.
13 Each felt for the other, and of course for themselves; and their mother talked on, of her dislike of Mr. Darcy, and her resolution to be civil to him only as Mr. Bingley's friend, without being heard by either of them.
14 Georgiana's reception of them was very civil, but attended with all the embarrassment which, though proceeding from shyness and the fear of doing wrong, would easily give to those who felt themselves inferior the belief of her being proud and reserved.
15 Miss Bingley's civility to Elizabeth increased at last very rapidly, as well as her affection for Jane; and when they parted, after assuring the latter of the pleasure it would always give her to see her either at Longbourn or Netherfield, and embracing her most tenderly, she even shook hands with the former.
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 It had given him a disgust to his business, and to his residence in a small market town; and, in quitting them both, he had removed with his family to a house about a mile from Meryton, denominated from that period Lucas Lodge, where he could think with pleasure of his own importance, and, unshackled by business, occupy himself solely in being civil to all the world.
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