HAIR in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Sense and Sensibility by Jane Austen
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 Current Search - hair in Sense and Sensibility
1  He coloured very deeply, and giving a momentary glance at Elinor, replied, "Yes; it is my sister's hair."
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 18
2  This lock of hair, which now he can so readily give up, was begged of me with the most earnest supplication.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 29
3  If your sentiments are no longer what they were, you will return my notes, and the lock of my hair which is in your possession.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 29
4  I gave him a lock of my hair set in a ring when he was at Longstaple last, and that was some comfort to him, he said, but not equal to a picture.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 22
5  It is with great regret that I obey your commands in returning the letters with which I have been honoured from you, and the lock of hair, which you so obligingly bestowed on me.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 29
6  She saw their sashes untied, their hair pulled about their ears, their work-bags searched, and their knives and scissors stolen away, and felt no doubt of its being a reciprocal enjoyment.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 21
7  She was sitting by Edward, and in taking his tea from Mrs. Dashwood, his hand passed so directly before her, as to make a ring, with a plait of hair in the centre, very conspicuous on one of his fingers.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 18
8  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
9  She was not in a humour, however, to regard it as an affront, and affecting to take no notice of what passed, by instantly talking of something else, she internally resolved henceforward to catch every opportunity of eyeing the hair and of satisfying herself, beyond all doubt, that it was exactly the shade of her own.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER 18