FEELING in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Persuasion by Jane Austen
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 Current Search - feeling in Persuasion
1  And all this was said with a truth and sincerity of feeling irresistible.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 12
2  Soon, however, she began to reason with herself, and try to be feeling less.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 7
3  He is younger than I am; younger in feeling, if not in fact; younger as a man.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 11
4  I thought it coming on before our acquaintance ceased, but it is now a confirmed feeling.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 21
5  There was never any burst of feeling, any warmth of indignation or delight, at the evil or good of others.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 17
6  It seems, on the contrary, to have been a perfectly spontaneous, untaught feeling on his side, and this surprises me.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 20
7  It is rather from feeling how impossible it is, with all one's efforts, and all one's sacrifices, to make the accommodations on board such as women ought to have.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 8
8  He was, at that time, a remarkably fine young man, with a great deal of intelligence, spirit, and brilliancy; and Anne an extremely pretty girl, with gentleness, modesty, taste, and feeling.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 4
9  She saw how her own character was considered by Captain Wentworth, and there had been just that degree of feeling and curiosity about her in his manner which must give her extreme agitation.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 10
10  She could not imagine a man more exactly what he ought to be than Mr Elliot; nor did she ever enjoy a sweeter feeling than the hope of seeing him receive the hand of her beloved Anne in Kellynch church, in the course of the following autumn.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 17
11  It stood the record of many sensations of pain, once severe, but now softened; and of some instances of relenting feeling, some breathings of friendship and reconciliation, which could never be looked for again, and which could never cease to be dear.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 13
12  Anne did think on the question with perfect decision, and said as much in reply as her own feeling could accomplish, or as his seemed able to bear, for he was too much affected to renew the subject, and when he spoke again, it was of something totally different.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 12
13  No, these were noises which belonged to the winter pleasures; her spirits rose under their influence; and like Mrs Musgrove, she was feeling, though not saying, that after being long in the country, nothing could be so good for her as a little quiet cheerfulness.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 14
14  Lady Russell could not hear the door-bell without feeling that it might be his herald; nor could Anne return from any stroll of solitary indulgence in her father's grounds, or any visit of charity in the village, without wondering whether she might see him or hear of him.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 14
15  It first came into my head," replied Mrs Smith, "upon finding how much you were together, and feeling it to be the most probable thing in the world to be wished for by everybody belonging to either of you; and you may depend upon it that all your acquaintance have disposed of you in the same way.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 21
16  He was steady, observant, moderate, candid; never run away with by spirits or by selfishness, which fancied itself strong feeling; and yet, with a sensibility to what was amiable and lovely, and a value for all the felicities of domestic life, which characters of fancied enthusiasm and violent agitation seldom really possess.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 16
17  The belief of being prudent, and self-denying, principally for his advantage, was her chief consolation, under the misery of a parting, a final parting; and every consolation was required, for she had to encounter all the additional pain of opinions, on his side, totally unconvinced and unbending, and of his feeling himself ill used by so forced a relinquishment.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 4
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