OFFICER in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austen
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 Current Search - officer in Pride and Prejudice
1  My brother and the gentlemen are to dine with the officers.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 7
2  Every day added something to their knowledge of the officers' names and connections.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 7
3  No officer is ever to enter into my house again, nor even to pass through the village.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 48
4  When they get to our age, I dare say they will not think about officers any more than we do.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 7
5  Their lodgings were not long a secret, and at length they began to know the officers themselves.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 7
6  Sometimes one officer, sometimes another, had been her favourite, as their attentions raised them in her opinion.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 46
7  The officer was the very Mr. Denny concerning whose return from London Lydia came to inquire, and he bowed as they passed.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 15
8  She danced next with an officer, and had the refreshment of talking of Wickham, and of hearing that he was universally liked.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 18
9  While there was an officer in Meryton, they would flirt with him; and while Meryton was within a walk of Longbourn, they would be going there forever.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 37
10  But the attention of every lady was soon caught by a young man, whom they had never seen before, of most gentlemanlike appearance, walking with another officer on the other side of the way.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 15
11  They could talk of nothing but officers; and Mr. Bingley's large fortune, the mention of which gave animation to their mother, was worthless in their eyes when opposed to the regimentals of an ensign.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 7
12  She had high animal spirits, and a sort of natural self-consequence, which the attention of the officers, to whom her uncle's good dinners, and her own easy manners recommended her, had increased into assurance.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 9
13  She highly approved his forbearance, and they had leisure for a full discussion of it, and for all the commendation which they civilly bestowed on each other, as Wickham and another officer walked back with them to Longbourn, and during the walk he particularly attended to her.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 21
14  Her ladyship, with great condescension, arose to receive them; and as Mrs. Collins had settled it with her husband that the office of introduction should be hers, it was performed in a proper manner, without any of those apologies and thanks which he would have thought necessary.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 29
15  I hope," said she, as they were walking together in the shrubbery the next day, "you will give your mother-in-law a few hints, when this desirable event takes place, as to the advantage of holding her tongue; and if you can compass it, do cure the younger girls of running after officers.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 10
16  Elizabeth, easy and unaffected, had been listened to with much more pleasure, though not playing half so well; and Mary, at the end of a long concerto, was glad to purchase praise and gratitude by Scotch and Irish airs, at the request of her younger sisters, who, with some of the Lucases, and two or three officers, joined eagerly in dancing at one end of the room.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 6
17  In Meryton they parted; the two youngest repaired to the lodgings of one of the officers' wives, and Elizabeth continued her walk alone, crossing field after field at a quick pace, jumping over stiles and springing over puddles with impatient activity, and finding herself at last within view of the house, with weary ankles, dirty stockings, and a face glowing with the warmth of exercise.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 7
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