1 It was now his object to marry.
2 I am not going to marry Mr Elliot.
3 Well, this Miss Louisa, we all thought, you know, was to marry Frederick.
4 He was a married man, and without children; the very state to be wished for.
5 The evil of a marriage would be much diminished, if Elizabeth were also to marry.
6 The baronet, nevertheless, is not unlikely to marry again; he is quite fool enough.
7 She had already been obliged to tell Lady Russell that Louisa Musgrove was to marry Captain Benwick.
8 She came away from Marlborough Buildings only on Sunday; and she it was who told me you were to marry Mr Elliot.
9 This friend, and Sir Walter, did not marry, whatever might have been anticipated on that head by their acquaintance.
10 Charles gave it for Louisa, Mary for Henrietta, but quite agreeing that to have him marry either could be extremely delightful.
11 When he is married, if we have the good luck to live to another war, we shall see him do as you and I, and a great many others, have done.
12 But now, the matter has taken the strangest turn of all; for this young lady, the same Miss Musgrove, instead of being to marry Frederick, is to marry James Benwick.
13 Anne could just acknowledge within herself such a possibility of having been induced to marry him, as made her shudder at the idea of the misery which must have followed.
14 Mrs Wallis has an amusing idea, as nurse tells me, that it is to be put into the marriage articles when you and Mr Elliot marry, that your father is not to marry Mrs Clay.
15 She had only navy lists and newspapers for her authority, but she could not doubt his being rich; and, in favour of his constancy, she had no reason to believe him married.
16 The following spring he was seen again in town, found equally agreeable, again encouraged, invited, and expected, and again he did not come; and the next tidings were that he was married.
17 She had, while a very young girl, as soon as she had known him to be, in the event of her having no brother, the future baronet, meant to marry him, and her father had always meant that she should.
18 All equality of alliance must rest with Elizabeth, for Mary had merely connected herself with an old country family of respectability and large fortune, and had therefore given all the honour and received none: Elizabeth would, one day or other, marry suitably.
19 As it was, she instantly submitted, and with all the semblance of seeing nothing beyond; and Anne, eager to escape farther notice, was impatient to know why Mrs Smith should have fancied she was to marry Mr Elliot; where she could have received the idea, or from whom she could have heard it.
20 That Lady Russell, of steady age and character, and extremely well provided for, should have no thought of a second marriage, needs no apology to the public, which is rather apt to be unreasonably discontented when a woman does marry again, than when she does not; but Sir Walter's continuing in singleness requires explanation.
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