1 They had arrived late the night before.
2 The child had a good night, and was going on well the next day.
3 I have been to the theatre, and secured a box for to-morrow night.
4 He and Mary had been persuaded to go early to their inn last night.
5 Between these two, she could want no possible attendance by day or night.
6 "This accounts for something which Mr Elliot said last night," cried Anne.
7 You need not tell her so, but I thought her dress hideous the other night.
8 She was accordingly more guarded, and more cool, than she had been the night before.
9 Yes, Sir, a Mr Elliot, a gentleman of large fortune, came in last night from Sidmouth.
10 They were, consequently, to stay the night there, and not to be expected back till the next day's dinner.
11 You will wonder," said she, "what has been fixing my eye so long; but I was looking after some window-curtains, which Lady Alicia and Mrs Frankland were telling me of last night.
12 He stood as opposed to Captain Wentworth, in all his own unwelcome obtrusiveness; and the evil of his attentions last night, the irremediable mischief he might have done, was considered with sensations unqualified, unperplexed.
13 We had not been six hours in the Sound, when a gale came on, which lasted four days and nights, and which would have done for poor old Asp in half the time; our touch with the Great Nation not having much improved our condition.
14 He stood his chance for the rest; wrote up for leave of absence, but without waiting the return, travelled night and day till he got to Portsmouth, rowed off to the Grappler that instant, and never left the poor fellow for a week.
15 The nights were too dark for the ladies to meet again till the morrow, but Captain Harville had promised them a visit in the evening; and he came, bringing his friend also, which was more than had been expected, it having been agreed that Captain Benwick had all the appearance of being oppressed by the presence of so many strangers.
16 The first heedless scheme had been to go in the morning and return at night; but to this Mr Musgrove, for the sake of his horses, would not consent; and when it came to be rationally considered, a day in the middle of November would not leave much time for seeing a new place, after deducting seven hours, as the nature of the country required, for going and returning.