1 I never thought of being married, as you all did.
2 Don't expect anything from me when you are married.
3 Here's Meg married and a mamma, Amy flourishing away at Paris, and Beth in love.
4 Your father and I have agreed that she shall not bind herself in any way, nor be married, before twenty.
5 It was Laurie's father, who had run away in his youth, and married against the imperious old man's will.
6 I shall come every day, Father, and expect to keep my old place in all your hearts, though I am married.
7 Like most other young matrons, Meg began her married life with the determination to be a model housekeeper.
8 The lady was good and lovely and accomplished, but he did not like her, and never saw his son after he married.
9 When John got out his books that night, Meg's heart sank, and for the first time in her married life, she was afraid of her husband.
10 I am not sure, but I think it was because his son, Laurie's father, married an Italian lady, a musician, which displeased the old man, who is very proud.
11 To have a happy youth, to be well and wisely married, and to lead useful, pleasant lives, with as little care and sorrow to try them as God sees fit to send.
12 The knight in whom I'm interested went back to find the pretty face, and learned that the princesses had spun themselves free and all gone and married, but one.
13 There was the usual assortment of young men absorbed in themselves, young couples absorbed in each other, married ladies in their babies, and old gentlemen in politics.
14 You see, having said that if Meg married 'that Brooke' she shouldn't have a cent of her money, Aunt March was rather in a quandary when time had appeased her wrath and made her repent her vow.
15 Ned Moffat had just married Sallie Gardiner, and Meg couldn't help contrasting their fine house and carriage, many gifts, and splendid outfit with her own, and secretly wishing she could have the same.
16 Scott had married and gone to housekeeping not far off, and John fell into the way of running over for an hour or two of an evening, when his own parlor was empty, and his own wife singing lullabies that seemed to have no end.
17 told me he was from Berlin, very learned and good, but poor as a church mouse, and gives lessons to support himself and two little orphan nephews whom he is educating here, according to the wishes of his sister, who married an American.
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