1 You must oblige us," said he, "indeed you must.
Mansfield Park By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER XIV
2 I only puzzle them, and oblige them to make civil speeches.
3 Perhaps," said Tom, "Fanny may be more disposed to oblige us now.
Mansfield Park By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER XVII
4 She had, to oblige Edmund, resolved to wear it; but it was too large for the purpose.
Mansfield Park By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER XXVII
5 Miss Ward, at the end of half a dozen years, found herself obliged to be attached to the Rev.
6 Mrs. Rushworth being obliged to yield to Lady Bertram's staying at home, could only be sorry.
Mansfield Park By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER VIII
7 In one respect it was better, as it gave him the means of conferring a kindness where he wished to oblige.
Mansfield Park By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER XXIV
8 Edmund said no more to either lady; but going quietly to another table, on which the supper-tray yet remained, brought a glass of Madeira to Fanny, and obliged her to drink the greater part.
Mansfield Park By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER VII
9 Fanny sighed, and said, "I cannot see things as you do; but I ought to believe you to be right rather than myself, and I am very much obliged to you for trying to reconcile me to what must be."
Mansfield Park By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER III
10 The Admiral delighted in the boy, Mrs. Crawford doted on the girl; and it was the lady's death which now obliged her protegee, after some months' further trial at her uncle's house, to find another home.
11 More was not expected by one who, while seeing all the obligation and expediency of submission and forbearance, saw also with sympathetic acuteness of feeling all that must be hourly grating to a girl like Susan.
12 I know so many who have married in the full expectation and confidence of some one particular advantage in the connexion, or accomplishment, or good quality in the person, who have found themselves entirely deceived, and been obliged to put up with exactly the reverse.
13 This was so new an attention, so perfectly new a circumstance in the events of Fanny's life, that she was all surprise and embarrassment; and while stammering out her great obligation, and her "but she did not suppose it would be in her power," was looking at Edmund for his opinion and help.
Mansfield Park By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER XXII
14 Miss Bertram's attention and opinion was evidently his chief aim; and though her deportment showed rather conscious superiority than any solicitude to oblige him, the mention of Sotherton Court, and the ideas attached to it, gave her a feeling of complacency, which prevented her from being very ungracious.
15 Fanny would rather have had Edmund tell the story, but his determined silence obliged her to relate her brother's situation: her voice was animated in speaking of his profession, and the foreign stations he had been on; but she could not mention the number of years that he had been absent without tears in her eyes.
16 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.
17 Sir Thomas's sending away his son seemed to her so like a parent's care, under the influence of a foreboding of evil to himself, that she could not help feeling dreadful presentiments; and as the long evenings of autumn came on, was so terribly haunted by these ideas, in the sad solitariness of her cottage, as to be obliged to take daily refuge in the dining-room of the Park.
Your search result possibly is over 17 sentences. If you upgrade to a VIP account, you will see up to 500 sentences for one search.