DIFFERENT in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Sense and Sensibility by Jane Austen
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 Current Search - different in Sense and Sensibility
1  On Elinor its effect was very different.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 34
2  Her joy was of a different kind, and led to any thing rather than to gaiety.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 43
3  Why, to be sure," said her husband, very gravely, "that would make great difference.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 2
4  Their intended excursion to Whitwell turned out very different from what Elinor had expected.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 13
5  Their means were as different as their objects, and equally suited to the advancement of each.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 19
6  Yet I hardly know how," cried Marianne, "unless it had been under totally different circumstances.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 21
7  My friend Lord Courtland came to me the other day on purpose to ask my advice, and laid before me three different plans of Bonomi's.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 36
8  Hers, for me, was, I believe, fervent as the attachment of your sister to Mr. Willoughby and it was, though from a different cause, no less unfortunate.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 31
9  She was first called to observe and approve him farther, by a reflection which Elinor chanced one day to make on the difference between him and his sister.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 3
10  Willoughby opened the piano-forte, and asked Marianne to sit down to it; and thus amidst the various endeavours of different people to quit the topic, it fell to the ground.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 12
11  But while she wondered at the difference of the two young men, she did not find that the emptiness of conceit of the one, put her out of all charity with the modesty and worth of the other.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 36
12  It was contrary to every doctrine of hers that difference of fortune should keep any couple asunder who were attracted by resemblance of disposition; and that Elinor's merit should not be acknowledged by every one who knew her, was to her comprehension impossible.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 3
13  That the hair was her own, she instantaneously felt as well satisfied as Marianne; the only difference in their conclusions was, that what Marianne considered as a free gift from her sister, Elinor was conscious must have been procured by some theft or contrivance unknown to herself.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 18
14  Lucy, who was hardly less anxious to please one parent than the other, thought the boys were both remarkably tall for their age, and could not conceive that there could be the smallest difference in the world between them; and Miss Steele, with yet greater address gave it, as fast as she could, in favour of each.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 34
15  He tried to reason himself out of fears, which the different judgment of the apothecary seemed to render absurd; but the many hours of each day in which he was left entirely alone, were but too favourable for the admission of every melancholy idea, and he could not expel from his mind the persuasion that he should see Marianne no more.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 43
16  Mrs. Dashwood, not less watchful of what passed than her daughter, but with a mind very differently influenced, and therefore watching to very different effect, saw nothing in the Colonel's behaviour but what arose from the most simple and self-evident sensations, while in the actions and words of Marianne she persuaded herself to think that something more than gratitude already dawned.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 46
17  In such moments of precious, invaluable misery, she rejoiced in tears of agony to be at Cleveland; and as she returned by a different circuit to the house, feeling all the happy privilege of country liberty, of wandering from place to place in free and luxurious solitude, she resolved to spend almost every hour of every day while she remained with the Palmers, in the indulgence of such solitary rambles.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 42
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