1 You misled me by the term gentleman.
2 They talk and laugh a great deal too much for me.
3 Freckles do not disgust me so very much as they do him.
4 Anybody between fifteen and thirty may have me for asking.
5 Depend upon me for taking care that no tenant has more than his just rights.
6 I was very well yesterday; nothing at all the matter with me till this morning.
7 Captain Wentworth is not very gallant by you, Anne, though he was so attentive to me.
8 Yes; it is in two points offensive to me; I have two strong grounds of objection to it.
9 Yes, as long as I could bear their noise; but they are so unmanageable that they do me more harm than good.
10 It did not appear to me that--in short, you know, Dr Shirley must have a curate, and you had secured his promise.
11 Nothing can be going on better than the child," said he; "so I told my father, just now, that I would come, and he thought me quite right.
12 I have not seen one of them to-day, except Mr Musgrove, who just stopped and spoke through the window, but without getting off his horse; and though I told him how ill I was, not one of them have been near me.
13 If Mrs Clay were a very beautiful woman, I grant you, it might be wrong to have her so much with me; not that anything in the world, I am sure, would induce my father to make a degrading match, but he might be rendered unhappy.
14 I wish you could persuade Mary not to be always fancying herself ill," was Charles's language; and, in an unhappy mood, thus spoke Mary: "I do believe if Charles were to see me dying, he would not think there was anything the matter with me.
15 The surprise of finding himself almost alone with Anne Elliot, deprived his manners of their usual composure: he started, and could only say, "I thought the Miss Musgroves had been here: Mrs Musgrove told me I should find them here," before he walked to the window to recollect himself, and feel how he ought to behave.
16 I knew that we should either go to the bottom together, or that she would be the making of me; and I never had two days of foul weather all the time I was at sea in her; and after taking privateers enough to be very entertaining, I had the good luck in my passage home the next autumn, to fall in with the very French frigate I wanted.
17 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.
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