MAN in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Persuasion by Jane Austen
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 Current Search - man in Persuasion
1  I was the last man who commanded her.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 8
2  Nursing does not belong to a man; it is not his province.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 7
3  He was a married man, and without children; the very state to be wished for.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 3
4  He would be a very lucky man, Shepherd," replied Sir Walter; "that's all I have to remark.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 3
5  A little beauty, and a few smiles, and a few compliments to the navy, and I am a lost man.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 7
6  He had been remarkably handsome in his youth; and, at fifty-four, was still a very fine man.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 1
7  I thought you were speaking of some man of property: Mr Wentworth was nobody, I remember; quite unconnected; nothing to do with the Strafford family.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 3
8  He was at that time a very young man, just engaged in the study of the law; and Elizabeth found him extremely agreeable, and every plan in his favour was confirmed.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 1
9  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
10  That brother had been long removed from the country and being a sensible man, and, moreover, a single man at the time, she had a fond dependence on no human creature's having heard of it from him.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 4
11  A man is in greater danger in the navy of being insulted by the rise of one whose father, his father might have disdained to speak to, and of becoming prematurely an object of disgust himself, than in any other line.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 3
12  Charles Hayter was the eldest of all the cousins, and a very amiable, pleasing young man, between whom and Henrietta there had been a considerable appearance of attachment previous to Captain Wentworth's introduction.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 9
13  First, as being the means of bringing persons of obscure birth into undue distinction, and raising men to honours which their fathers and grandfathers never dreamt of; and secondly, as it cuts up a man's youth and vigour most horribly; a sailor grows old sooner than any other man.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 3
14  This very awkward history of Mr Elliot was still, after an interval of several years, felt with anger by Elizabeth, who had liked the man for himself, and still more for being her father's heir, and whose strong family pride could see only in him a proper match for Sir Walter Elliot's eldest daughter.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 1
15  The girls were now hunting for the Laconia; and Captain Wentworth could not deny himself the pleasure of taking the precious volume into his own hands to save them the trouble, and once more read aloud the little statement of her name and rate, and present non-commissioned class, observing over it that she too had been one of the best friends man ever had.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 8
16  A name that I am so very well acquainted with; knew the gentleman so well by sight; seen him a hundred times; came to consult me once, I remember, about a trespass of one of his neighbours; farmer's man breaking into his orchard; wall torn down; apples stolen; caught in the fact; and afterwards, contrary to my judgement, submitted to an amicable compromise.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 3
17  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
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