1 A clergyman like you must marry.
2 Wickham will never marry a woman without some money.
3 I wonder he does not marry, to secure a lasting convenience of that kind.
4 Miss Bingley sees that her brother is in love with you, and wants him to marry Miss Darcy.
5 His consenting to marry her is a proof, I will believe, that he is come to a right way of thinking.
6 Never, since reading Jane's second letter, had she entertained a hope of Wickham's meaning to marry her.
7 His most particular friend, you see by Jane's account, was persuaded of his never intending to marry her.
8 You forced me into visiting him last year, and promised, if I went to see him, he should marry one of my daughters.
9 That they should marry, small as is their chance of happiness, and wretched as is his character, we are forced to rejoice.
10 And now do, when you get to town, find them out, wherever they may be; and if they are not married already, make them marry.
11 I comfort myself with thinking," replied Jane, "that he certainly would not marry Lydia if he had not a real regard for her.
12 His understanding and opinions all please me; he wants nothing but a little more liveliness, and that, if he marry prudently, his wife may teach him.
13 He had never before supposed that, could Wickham be prevailed on to marry his daughter, it would be done with so little inconvenience to himself as by the present arrangement.
14 But really, ma'am, I think it would be very hard upon younger sisters, that they should not have their share of society and amusement, because the elder may not have the means or inclination to marry early.
15 His character sunk on every review of it; and as a punishment for him, as well as a possible advantage to Jane, she seriously hoped he might really soon marry Mr. Darcy's sister, as by Wickham's account, she would make him abundantly regret what he had thrown away.
16 Having now a good house and a very sufficient income, he intended to marry; and in seeking a reconciliation with the Longbourn family he had a wife in view, as he meant to choose one of the daughters, if he found them as handsome and amiable as they were represented by common report.
17 Elizabeth looked at Darcy to see how cordially he assented to his cousin's praise; but neither at that moment nor at any other could she discern any symptom of love; and from the whole of his behaviour to Miss de Bourgh she derived this comfort for Miss Bingley, that he might have been just as likely to marry her, had she been his relation.
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