1 If he wishes to avoid seeing me, he must go.
2 Pray go to see them, with Sir William and Maria.
3 "We will go as far as Meryton with you," said Catherine and Lydia.
4 But if I go on, I shall displease you by saying what I think of persons you esteem.
5 When the clock struck three, Elizabeth felt that she must go, and very unwillingly said so.
6 Mr. Hurst had therefore nothing to do, but to stretch himself on one of the sofas and go to sleep.
7 Sir William and Lady Lucas are determined to go, merely on that account, for in general, you know, they visit no newcomers.
8 Jane was therefore obliged to go on horseback, and her mother attended her to the door with many cheerful prognostics of a bad day.
9 A deeper shade of hauteur overspread his features, but he said not a word, and Elizabeth, though blaming herself for her own weakness, could not go on.
10 Elizabeth, feeling really anxious, was determined to go to her, though the carriage was not to be had; and as she was no horsewoman, walking was her only alternative.
11 He had always intended to visit him, though to the last always assuring his wife that he should not go; and till the evening after the visit was paid she had no knowledge of it.
12 Choose properly, choose a gentlewoman for my sake; and for your own, let her be an active, useful sort of person, not brought up high, but able to make a small income go a good way.
13 Bingley was all grateful pleasure, and he readily engaged for taking the earliest opportunity of waiting on her, after his return from London, whither he was obliged to go the next day for a short time.
14 She was still very poorly, and Elizabeth would not quit her at all, till late in the evening, when she had the comfort of seeing her sleep, and when it seemed to her rather right than pleasant that she should go downstairs herself.
15 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.
16 It was, moreover, such a promising thing for her younger daughters, as Jane's marrying so greatly must throw them in the way of other rich men; and lastly, it was so pleasant at her time of life to be able to consign her single daughters to the care of their sister, that she might not be obliged to go into company more than she liked.
17 They agreed that Mrs. Bennet should only hear of the departure of the family, without being alarmed on the score of the gentleman's conduct; but even this partial communication gave her a great deal of concern, and she bewailed it as exceedingly unlucky that the ladies should happen to go away just as they were all getting so intimate together.
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