HOPE in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Persuasion by Jane Austen
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 Current Search - hope in Persuasion
1  I have great hope of prevailing.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 2
2  The Admiral does not seem very ill, and I sincerely hope Bath will do him all the good he wants.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 18
3  She could soon sit upright on the sofa, and began to hope she might be able to leave it by dinner-time.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 5
4  He continued at the window; and after calmly and politely saying, "I hope the little boy is better," was silent.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 9
5  He had never indulged much hope, he had now none, of ever reading her name in any other page of his favourite work.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 1
6  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.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 17
7  It was Mary's hope and belief that he had received a positive dismissal from Henrietta, and her husband lived under the constant dependence of seeing him to-morrow.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 10
8  He had enquired after her, she found, particularly; had expressed his hope of Miss Elliot's not being the worse for her exertions, and had spoken of those exertions as great.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 13
9  She had little hope of success; but Elizabeth, who in the event of such a reverse would be so much more to be pitied than herself, should never, she thought, have reason to reproach her for giving no warning.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 5
10  This had been a proof of life, however, of service to her sister; and Henrietta, though perfectly incapable of being in the same room with Louisa, was kept, by the agitation of hope and fear, from a return of her own insensibility.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 12
11  The sweet scenes of autumn were for a while put by, unless some tender sonnet, fraught with the apt analogy of the declining year, with declining happiness, and the images of youth and hope, and spring, all gone together, blessed her memory.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 10
12  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
13  I hope I am as fond of my child as any mother, but I do not know that I am of any more use in the sick-room than Charles, for I cannot be always scolding and teazing the poor child when it is ill; and you saw, this morning, that if I told him to keep quiet, he was sure to begin kicking about.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 7
14  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.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 12
15  She had too old a regard for him to be so wholly estranged as might in two meetings extinguish every past hope, and leave him nothing to do but to keep away from Uppercross: but there was such a change as became very alarming, when such a man as Captain Wentworth was to be regarded as the probable cause.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 9
16  If he will adopt these regulations, in seven years he will be clear; and I hope we may be able to convince him and Elizabeth, that Kellynch Hall has a respectability in itself which cannot be affected by these reductions; and that the true dignity of Sir Walter Elliot will be very far from lessened in the eyes of sensible people, by acting like a man of principle.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 2
17  It was growing quite dusk, however, before they were in the neighbourhood of Uppercross, and there had been total silence among them for some time, Henrietta leaning back in the corner, with a shawl over her face, giving the hope of her having cried herself to sleep; when, as they were going up their last hill, Anne found herself all at once addressed by Captain Wentworth.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 12
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