1 I was only confused for the moment, because I felt that I should be looked at.
2 While the family were in this confusion, Charlotte Lucas came to spend the day with them.
3 "I did not know that you intended to walk," said Miss Bingley, in some confusion, lest they had been overheard.
4 But wishes were vain, or at least could only serve to amuse her in the hurry and confusion of the following hour.
5 She blushed, and Jane blushed; but the cheeks of the two who caused their confusion suffered no variation of colour.
6 At that instant, she felt that years of happiness could not make Jane or herself amends for moments of such painful confusion.
7 Darcy, after inquiring of her how Mr. and Mrs. Gardiner did, a question which she could not answer without confusion, said scarcely anything.
8 While she spoke, an involuntary glance showed her Darcy, with a heightened complexion, earnestly looking at her, and his sister overcome with confusion, and unable to lift up her eyes.
9 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.
10 Darcy was not of a disposition in which happiness overflows in mirth; and Elizabeth, agitated and confused, rather knew that she was happy than felt herself to be so; for, besides the immediate embarrassment, there were other evils before her.
11 About the middle of the next day, as she was in her room getting ready for a walk, a sudden noise below seemed to speak the whole house in confusion; and, after listening a moment, she heard somebody running up stairs in a violent hurry, and calling loudly after her.
12 She was perfectly sensible that he never had; but she wished to see whether he would betray any consciousness of what had passed between the Bingleys and Jane, and she thought he looked a little confused as he answered that he had never been so fortunate as to meet Miss Bennet.