1 For an old built sloop, you would not see her equal.
2 They were not the same, but they were, perhaps, equally good.
3 Elizabeth did not quite equal her father in personal contentment.
4 --reciprocal compliments, which would have been esteemed about equal.
5 There was not a baronet from A to Z whom her feelings could have so willingly acknowledged as an equal.
6 The Kellynch property was good, but not equal to Sir Walter's apprehension of the state required in its possessor.
7 There must be the same immediate association of thought, though she was very far from conceiving it to be of equal pain.
8 It would be well for the eldest sister if she were equally satisfied with her situation, for a change is not very probable there.
9 She was actually forced to exert herself to meet Lady Russell with anything like the appearance of equal solicitude, on topics which had by nature the first claim on her.
10 The navy, I think, who have done so much for us, have at least an equal claim with any other set of men, for all the comforts and all the privileges which any home can give.
11 It did seem, last autumn, as if there were an attachment between him and Louisa Musgrove; but I hope it may be understood to have worn out on each side equally, and without violence.
12 Mr Elliot would do nothing, and she could do nothing herself, equally disabled from personal exertion by her state of bodily weakness, and from employing others by her want of money.
13 These were some of the thoughts which occupied Anne, while her fingers were mechanically at work, proceeding for half an hour together, equally without error, and without consciousness.
14 The following spring he was seen again in town, found equally agreeable, again encouraged, invited, and expected, and again he did not come; and the next tidings were that he was married.
15 He had been most warmly attached to her, and had never seen a woman since whom he thought her equal; but, except from some natural sensation of curiosity, he had no desire of meeting her again.
16 All equality of alliance must rest with Elizabeth, for Mary had merely connected herself with an old country family of respectability and large fortune, and had therefore given all the honour and received none: Elizabeth would, one day or other, marry suitably.
17 I am extremely glad, indeed," cried Anne, "particularly glad that this should happen; and that of two sisters, who both deserve equally well, and who have always been such good friends, the pleasant prospect of one should not be dimming those of the other--that they should be so equal in their prosperity and comfort.
Your search result possibly is over 17 sentences. If you upgrade to a VIP account, you will see up to 500 sentences for one search.