1 Elizabeth took leave of the whole party in the liveliest of spirits.
2 Well, he certainly is very agreeable, and I give you leave to like him.
3 You must give me leave to judge for myself, and pay me the compliment of believing what I say.
4 Miss Bennet had slept ill, and though up, was very feverish, and not well enough to leave her room.
5 Elizabeth joined them again only to say that her sister was worse, and that she could not leave her.
6 There is so much of gratitude or vanity in almost every attachment, that it is not safe to leave any to itself.
7 When I am in the country," he replied, "I never wish to leave it; and when I am in town it is pretty much the same.
8 You must give me leave to flatter myself, my dear cousin, that your refusal of my addresses is merely words of course.
9 In another minute, Mr. Bingley, but without seeming to have noticed what passed, took leave and rode on with his friend.
10 It is unlucky," said she, after a short pause, "that you should not be able to see your friends before they leave the country.
11 I do not know whether I ever before mentioned to you my feelings on this subject; but I will not leave the country without confiding them, and I trust you will not esteem them unreasonable.
12 Elizabeth was so much caught with what passed, as to leave her very little attention for her book; and soon laying it wholly aside, she drew near the card-table, and stationed herself between Mr. Bingley and his eldest sister, to observe the game.
13 Having resolved to do it without loss of time, as his leave of absence extended only to the following Saturday, and having no feelings of diffidence to make it distressing to himself even at the moment, he set about it in a very orderly manner, with all the observances, which he supposed a regular part of the business.
14 When at length they arose to take leave, Mrs. Bennet was most pressingly civil in her hope of seeing the whole family soon at Longbourn, and addressed herself especially to Mr. Bingley, to assure him how happy he would make them by eating a family dinner with them at any time, without the ceremony of a formal invitation.
15 Mr. Bingley intended it likewise, and sometimes made choice of his county; but as he was now provided with a good house and the liberty of a manor, it was doubtful to many of those who best knew the easiness of his temper, whether he might not spend the remainder of his days at Netherfield, and leave the next generation to purchase.
16 Jane recollected herself soon, and putting the letter away, tried to join with her usual cheerfulness in the general conversation; but Elizabeth felt an anxiety on the subject which drew off her attention even from Wickham; and no sooner had he and his companion taken leave, than a glance from Jane invited her to follow her up stairs.
17 The next was in these words: "I do not pretend to regret anything I shall leave in Hertfordshire, except your society, my dearest friend; but we will hope, at some future period, to enjoy many returns of that delightful intercourse we have known, and in the meanwhile may lessen the pain of separation by a very frequent and most unreserved correspondence."
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