1 It must be sitting up so late last night.
2 "This is the assembly night," said William.
3 Sleeping or waking, my head has been full of this matter all night.
4 I have been talking incessantly all night, and with nothing to say.
5 She never appeared more amiable than in her behaviour to you last night.
6 And as to coming away at night, you are to stay just as long as Edmund chuses.
7 Nothing remained of last night but remembrances, which she had nobody to share in.
8 When they parted at night Edmund asked Fanny whether she meant to ride the next day.
9 Invitations were sent with despatch, and many a young lady went to bed that night with her head full of happy cares as well as Fanny.
10 Last night it had been hope and smiles, bustle and motion, noise and brilliancy, in the drawing-room, and out of the drawing-room, and everywhere.
11 When we talked of her last night, you none of you seemed sensible of the wonderful improvement that has taken place in her looks within the last six weeks.
12 It is a lovely night, and they are much to be pitied who have not been taught to feel, in some degree, as you do; who have not, at least, been given a taste for Nature in early life.
13 For one night, Fanny, for only one night, if it be a sacrifice; I am sure you will, upon consideration, make that sacrifice rather than give pain to one who has been so studious of your comfort.
14 There is nothing very striking in Mr. Rushworth's manners, but I was pleased last night with what appeared to be his opinion on one subject: his decided preference of a quiet family party to the bustle and confusion of acting.
15 To engage her early for the two first dances was all the command of individual happiness which he felt in his power, and the only preparation for the ball which he could enter into, in spite of all that was passing around him on the subject, from morning till night.
16 Fanny had no share in the festivities of the season; but she enjoyed being avowedly useful as her aunt's companion when they called away the rest of the family; and, as Miss Lee had left Mansfield, she naturally became everything to Lady Bertram during the night of a ball or a party.
17 Fanny agreed to it, and had the pleasure of seeing him continue at the window with her, in spite of the expected glee; and of having his eyes soon turned, like hers, towards the scene without, where all that was solemn, and soothing, and lovely, appeared in the brilliancy of an unclouded night, and the contrast of the deep shade of the woods.
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