1 My temper I dare not vouch for.
2 She dared not even mention that gentleman.
3 But little had she dared to hope that so much love and eloquence awaited her there.
4 Colonel Forster will, I dare say, do everything in his power to satisfy us on this head.
5 When they get to our age, I dare say they will not think about officers any more than we do.
6 I dare say you believed it; but I am by no means convinced that you would be gone with such celerity.
7 I never heard any harm of her; and I dare say she is one of the most tractable creatures in the world.
8 He is the kind of man, indeed, to whom I should never dare refuse anything, which he condescended to ask.
9 They have both," said she, "been deceived, I dare say, in some way or other, of which we can form no idea.
10 That is all very proper and civil, I am sure," said Mrs. Bennet, "and I dare say she is a very agreeable woman.
11 She is on her road somewhere, I dare say, and so, passing through Meryton, thought she might as well call on you.
12 Your plan is a good one," replied Elizabeth, "where nothing is in question but the desire of being well married, and if I were determined to get a rich husband, or any husband, I dare say I should adopt it.
13 Elizabeth Bennet," said Miss Bingley, when the door was closed on her, "is one of those young ladies who seek to recommend themselves to the other sex by undervaluing their own; and with many men, I dare say, it succeeds.
14 This information, however, startled Mrs. Bennet; she would have been glad to be equally satisfied that her daughter had meant to encourage him by protesting against his proposals, but she dared not believe it, and could not help saying so.
15 I really do not think Georgiana Darcy has her equal for beauty, elegance, and accomplishments; and the affection she inspires in Louisa and myself is heightened into something still more interesting, from the hope we dare entertain of her being hereafter our sister.
16 But the case is this: We are not rich enough or grand enough for them; and she is the more anxious to get Miss Darcy for her brother, from the notion that when there has been one intermarriage, she may have less trouble in achieving a second; in which there is certainly some ingenuity, and I dare say it would succeed, if Miss de Bourgh were out of the way.
17 Charlotte's first letters were received with a good deal of eagerness; there could not but be curiosity to know how she would speak of her new home, how she would like Lady Catherine, and how happy she would dare pronounce herself to be; though, when the letters were read, Elizabeth felt that Charlotte expressed herself on every point exactly as she might have foreseen.
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