1 Their visitors were not to remain above ten days with them.
2 The loss of her daughter made Mrs. Bennet very dull for several days.
3 But it was two or three days before he could get from her what he wanted.
4 The one missent must first be attended to; it had been written five days ago.
5 I am sure," said she, "I cried for two days together when Colonel Miller's regiment went away.
6 In a few days Mr. Bingley returned Mr. Bennet's visit, and sat about ten minutes with him in his library.
7 She counted the days that must intervene before their invitation could be sent; hopeless of seeing him before.
8 Jane had sent Caroline an early answer to her letter, and was counting the days till she might reasonably hope to hear again.
9 The strangeness of Mr. Collins's making two offers of marriage within three days was nothing in comparison of his being now accepted.
10 Mrs. Gardiner and the children were to remain in Hertfordshire a few days longer, as the former thought her presence might be serviceable to her nieces.
11 When the gentlemen rose to go away, Mrs. Bennet was mindful of her intended civility, and they were invited and engaged to dine at Longbourn in a few days time.
12 In a few days more we may gain some news of them; and till we know that they are not married, and have no design of marrying, do not let us give the matter over as lost.
13 Their journey was performed without much conversation, or any alarm; and within four hours of their leaving Hunsford they reached Mr. Gardiner's house, where they were to remain a few days.
14 He had been some days in town, before he was able to discover them; but he had something to direct his search, which was more than we had; and the consciousness of this was another reason for his resolving to follow us.
15 The town where she had formerly passed some years of her life, and where they were now to spend a few days, was probably as great an object of her curiosity as all the celebrated beauties of Matlock, Chatsworth, Dovedale, or the Peak.
16 Very few days passed in which Mr. Collins did not walk to Rosings, and not many in which his wife did not think it necessary to go likewise; and till Elizabeth recollected that there might be other family livings to be disposed of, she could not understand the sacrifice of so many hours.
17 Mr. Bingley intended it likewise, and sometimes made choice of his county; but as he was now provided with a good house and the liberty of a manor, it was doubtful to many of those who best knew the easiness of his temper, whether he might not spend the remainder of his days at Netherfield, and leave the next generation to purchase.
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