1 When the plan was made known to Mary, however, there was an end of all peace in it.
2 But it was not a merely selfish caution, under which she acted, in putting an end to it.
3 It was a little fever of admiration; but it might, probably must, end in love with some.
4 And this is the end, you see, of Captain Benwick's being supposed to be an admirer of yours.
5 He has walked with me, sometimes, from one end of the sands to the other, without saying a word.
6 Vanity was the beginning and the end of Sir Walter Elliot's character; vanity of person and of situation.
7 I would assist any brother officer's wife that I could, and I would bring anything of Harville's from the world's end, if he wanted it.
8 A few months had seen the beginning and the end of their acquaintance; but not with a few months ended Anne's share of suffering from it.
9 But surely you may put off this old lady till to-morrow: she is not so near her end, I presume, but that she may hope to see another day.
10 It suited Mary best to think Henrietta the one preferred on the very account of Charles Hayter, whose pretensions she wished to see put an end to.
11 Then, forgetting to think of it, she was at the other end of the room, beautifying a nosegay; then, she ate her cold meat; and then she was well enough to propose a little walk.
12 The day at Lyme, the fall from the Cobb, might influence her health, her nerves, her courage, her character to the end of her life, as thoroughly as it appeared to have influenced her fate.
13 The half hour was chatted away pleasantly enough; and she was not at all surprised at the end of it, to have their walking party joined by both the Miss Musgroves, at Mary's particular invitation.
14 At the end of that period, Lady Russell's politeness could repose no longer, and the fainter self-threatenings of the past became in a decided tone, "I must call on Mrs Croft; I really must call upon her soon."
15 A very few days more, and Captain Wentworth was known to be at Kellynch, and Mr Musgrove had called on him, and come back warm in his praise, and he was engaged with the Crofts to dine at Uppercross, by the end of another week.
16 Captain Wentworth, however, came from his window, apparently not ill-disposed for conversation; but Charles Hayter soon put an end to his attempts by seating himself near the table, and taking up the newspaper; and Captain Wentworth returned to his window.
17 Charles shewed himself at the window, all was ready, their visitor had bowed and was gone, the Miss Musgroves were gone too, suddenly resolving to walk to the end of the village with the sportsmen: the room was cleared, and Anne might finish her breakfast as she could.
18 This long meadow bordered a lane, which their footpath, at the end of it was to cross, and when the party had all reached the gate of exit, the carriage advancing in the same direction, which had been some time heard, was just coming up, and proved to be Admiral Croft's gig.
19 However it might end, he was without any question their pleasantest acquaintance in Bath: she saw nobody equal to him; and it was a great indulgence now and then to talk to him about Lyme, which he seemed to have as lively a wish to see again, and to see more of, as herself.
20 That he did not regard it as a desperate case, that he did not say a few hours must end it, was at first felt, beyond the hope of most; and the ecstasy of such a reprieve, the rejoicing, deep and silent, after a few fervent ejaculations of gratitude to Heaven had been offered, may be conceived.
Your search result possibly is over 20 sentences. If you upgrade to a VIP account, you will see up to 500 sentences for one search.