1 You have moral and literary tastes in common.
Mansfield Park By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER XXXV
2 We do not look in great cities for our best morality.
3 It was a picture which Henry Crawford had moral taste enough to value.
Mansfield Park By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER XXIV
4 Their conversations, however, were not always on subjects so high as history or morals.
Mansfield Park By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER XLIII
5 Edmund had descended from that moral elevation which he had maintained before, and they were both as much the better as the happier for the descent.
Mansfield Park By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER XVII
6 To be distinguished for elegance and accomplishments, the authorised object of their youth, could have had no useful influence that way, no moral effect on the mind.
Mansfield Park By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER XLVIII
7 He had known many disagreeable fathers before, and often been struck with the inconveniences they occasioned, but never, in the whole course of his life, had he seen one of that class so unintelligibly moral, so infamously tyrannical as Sir Thomas.
8 Mrs. Rushworth had gone, for the Easter holidays, to Twickenham, with a family whom she had just grown intimate with: a family of lively, agreeable manners, and probably of morals and discretion to suit, for to their house Mr. Crawford had constant access at all times.
Mansfield Park By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER XLVII
9 But I cannot call that situation nothing which has the charge of all that is of the first importance to mankind, individually or collectively considered, temporally and eternally, which has the guardianship of religion and morals, and consequently of the manners which result from their influence.
10 Being now in her twenty-first year, Maria Bertram was beginning to think matrimony a duty; and as a marriage with Mr. Rushworth would give her the enjoyment of a larger income than her father's, as well as ensure her the house in town, which was now a prime object, it became, by the same rule of moral obligation, her evident duty to marry Mr. Rushworth if she could.