1 Have a little mercy on the poor men.
2 But the men are all wild after Miss Elliot.
3 He is one of the dullest young men that ever lived.
4 Like other great men under reverses, he added, with a smile.
5 You do believe that there is true attachment and constancy among men.
6 They played me a pitiful trick once: got away with some of my best men.
7 There are several odd-looking men walking about here, who, I am told, are sailors.
8 Their union, she believed, could not divide her more from other men, than their final separation.
9 There were many other men about him, many groups walking the same way, but there was no mistaking him.
10 If there is anything disagreeable going on men are always sure to get out of it, and Charles is as bad as any of them.
11 The Admiralty," he continued, "entertain themselves now and then, with sending a few hundred men to sea, in a ship not fit to be employed.
12 The navy, I think, who have done so much for us, have at least an equal claim with any other set of men, for all the comforts and all the privileges which any home can give.
13 Before Sir Walter had reached this point, Anne's eyes had caught the right direction, and distinguished Captain Wentworth standing among a cluster of men at a little distance.
14 Mr and Mrs Musgrove, either from seeing little, or from an entire confidence in the discretion of both their daughters, and of all the young men who came near them, seemed to leave everything to take its chance.
15 The park would be open to him of course, and few navy officers, or men of any other description, can have had such a range; but what restrictions I might impose on the use of the pleasure-grounds, is another thing.
16 But he was careless and immethodical, like other men, about those things; and when I came to examine his papers, I found it with others still more trivial, from different people scattered here and there, while many letters and memorandums of real importance had been destroyed.
17 First, as being the means of bringing persons of obscure birth into undue distinction, and raising men to honours which their fathers and grandfathers never dreamt of; and secondly, as it cuts up a man's youth and vigour most horribly; a sailor grows old sooner than any other man.