1 As soon as the divorce is over, she will marry Vronsky.
2 Still less could he have believed that he ought to marry.
3 She foretold, for instance, that Princess Shahovskaya would marry Brenteln.
4 But how girls were to be married, and how parents were to marry them, no one knew.
5 But Natalia, too, had hardly made her appearance in the world when she married the diplomat Lvov.
6 Princess Shtcherbatskaya had herself been married thirty years ago, her aunt arranging the match.
7 I know if one were to listen to you," interrupted the princess, "we should never marry our daughter.
8 In his student days he had all but been in love with the eldest, Dolly, but she was soon married to Oblonsky.
9 And he had now come to Moscow with a firm determination to make an offer, and get married if he were accepted.
10 Levin had meant to tell his brother of his determination to get married, and to ask his advice; he had indeed firmly resolved to do so.
11 He was very well aware that in their eyes the position of an unsuccessful lover of a girl, or of any woman free to marry, might be ridiculous.
12 His sister-in-law, a young girl Levin liked very much, lived in his house; and Levin knew that Sviazhsky and his wife would have greatly liked to marry the girl to him.
13 She was fond of Kitty, and her affection for her showed itself, as the affection of married women for girls always does, in the desire to make a match for Kitty after her own ideal of married happiness; she wanted her to marry Vronsky.
14 And this last form of jealousy tortured her most of all, especially as he had unwarily told her, in a moment of frankness, that his mother knew him so little that she had had the audacity to try and persuade him to marry the young Princess Sorokina.
15 If he could have heard what her parents were saying that evening, if he could have put himself at the point of view of the family and have heard that Kitty would be unhappy if he did not marry her, he would have been greatly astonished, and would not have believed it.
16 It was very easy for anyone to say that who had no daughters, but the princess realized that in the process of getting to know each other, her daughter might fall in love, and fall in love with someone who did not care to marry her or who was quite unfit to be her husband.
17 At one time she was jealous of those low women with whom he might so easily renew his old bachelor ties; then she was jealous of the society women he might meet; then she was jealous of the imaginary girl whom he might want to marry, for whose sake he would break with her.
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