DAUGHTERS in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Little Women by Louisa May Alcott
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 Current Search - daughters in Little Women
1  You always were my docile daughter.
Little Women By Louisa May Alcott
Get Context   In CHAPTER THIRTY-EIGHT
2  daughter when I could boast as high a name and vast a.
Little Women By Louisa May Alcott
Get Context   In CHAPTER TEN
3  I want my daughters to be beautiful, accomplished, and good.
Little Women By Louisa May Alcott
Get Context   In CHAPTER NINE
4  I don't think I have any words in which to tell the meeting of the mother and daughters.
Little Women By Louisa May Alcott
Get Context   In CHAPTER TWENTY
5  After this, the boys dispersed for a final lark, leaving Mrs. March and her daughters under the festival tree.
Little Women By Louisa May Alcott
Get Context   In CHAPTER FORTY-SEVEN
6  Mrs. Gardiner, a stately old lady, greeted them kindly and handed them over to the eldest of her six daughters.
Little Women By Louisa May Alcott
Get Context   In CHAPTER THREE
7  Mrs. March did not say much but looked disturbed, and comforted her afflicted little daughter in her tenderest manner.
Little Women By Louisa May Alcott
Get Context   In CHAPTER SEVEN
8  I like to pay my debts, so I know you will allow 'the old gentleman' to send you something which once belonged to the little grand daughter he lost.
Little Women By Louisa May Alcott
Get Context   In CHAPTER SIX
9  Mr. Moffat was a fat, jolly old gentleman, who knew her father, and Mrs. Moffat, a fat, jolly old lady, who took as great a fancy to Meg as her daughter had done.
Little Women By Louisa May Alcott
Get Context   In CHAPTER NINE
10  Mrs. March was herself again directly, read the message over, and stretched out her arms to her daughters, saying, in a tone they never forgot, "I shall go at once, but it may be too late."
Little Women By Louisa May Alcott
Get Context   In CHAPTER FIFTEEN
11  Like bees swarming after their queen, mother and daughters hovered about Mr. March the next day, neglecting everything to look at, wait upon, and listen to the new invalid, who was in a fair way to be killed by kindness.
Little Women By Louisa May Alcott
Get Context   In CHAPTER TWENTY-THREE
12  But she begged so hard, and Sallie had promised to take good care of her, and a little pleasure seemed so delightful after a winter of irksome work that the mother yielded, and the daughter went to take her first taste of fashionable life.
Little Women By Louisa May Alcott
Get Context   In CHAPTER NINE
13  No hint of this had reached the culprits, however, and Amy's dismay can be imagined, when, the very evening before the fair, as she was putting the last touches to her pretty table, Mrs. Chester, who, of course, resented the supposed ridicule of her daughter, said, in a bland tone, but with a cold look.
Little Women By Louisa May Alcott
Get Context   In CHAPTER THIRTY
14  We have many most respectable and worthy young women who do the same and are employed by the nobility, because, being the daughters of gentlemen, they are both well bred and accomplished, you know, said Miss Kate in a patronizing tone that hurt Meg's pride, and made her work seem not only more distasteful, but degrading.
Little Women By Louisa May Alcott
Get Context   In CHAPTER TWELVE
15  Jo knew that 'young Laurence' was regarded as a most eligible parti by worldly mamas, was much smiled upon by their daughters, and flattered enough by ladies of all ages to make a coxcomb of him, so she watched him rather jealously, fearing he would be spoiled, and rejoiced more than she confessed to find that he still believed in modest girls.
Little Women By Louisa May Alcott
Get Context   In CHAPTER THIRTY-TWO
16  Her faith in her mother was a little shaken by the worldly plans attributed to her by Mrs. Moffat, who judged others by herself, and the sensible resolution to be contented with the simple wardrobe which suited a poor man's daughter was weakened by the unnecessary pity of girls who thought a shabby dress one of the greatest calamities under heaven.
Little Women By Louisa May Alcott
Get Context   In CHAPTER NINE
17  Of course, there were many light-footed, shrill-voiced American girls, handsome, lifeless-looking English ditto, and a few plain but piquante French demoiselles, likewise the usual set of traveling young gentlemen who disported themselves gaily, while mammas of all nations lined the walls and smiled upon them benignly when they danced with their daughters.
Little Women By Louisa May Alcott
Get Context   In CHAPTER THIRTY-SEVEN
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