1 That it ought not to be attempted.
2 Indeed, Jane, you ought to believe me.
3 I mention it, because it is the living which I ought to have had.
4 As it principally concerns yourself, you ought to know its contents.
5 It ought to be so; it must be so, while he retains the use of his reason.
6 It was in The Times and The Courier, I know; though it was not put in as it ought to be.
7 But I ought to beg his pardon, for I have no right to suppose that Bingley was the person meant.
8 He is also handsome," replied Elizabeth, "which a young man ought likewise to be, if he possibly can.
9 I cannot forget the follies and vices of others so soon as I ought, nor their offenses against myself.
10 Miss Bennet," replied her ladyship, in an angry tone, "you ought to know, that I am not to be trifled with.
11 You may possibly wonder why all this was not told you last night; but I was not then master enough of myself to know what could or ought to be revealed.
12 I have nothing to say against him; he is a most interesting young man; and if he had the fortune he ought to have, I should think you could not do better.
13 The feelings of the person who wrote, and the person who received it, are now so widely different from what they were then, that every unpleasant circumstance attending it ought to be forgotten.
14 She could not imagine what business he could have in town so soon after his arrival in Hertfordshire; and she began to fear that he might be always flying about from one place to another, and never settled at Netherfield as he ought to be.
15 Wickham was not at all more distressed than herself, but his manners were always so pleasing, that had his character and his marriage been exactly what they ought, his smiles and his easy address, while he claimed their relationship, would have delighted them all.
16 She inquired into Charlotte's domestic concerns familiarly and minutely, gave her a great deal of advice as to the management of them all; told her how everything ought to be regulated in so small a family as hers, and instructed her as to the care of her cows and her poultry.
17 They were rather handsome, had been educated in one of the first private seminaries in town, had a fortune of twenty thousand pounds, were in the habit of spending more than they ought, and of associating with people of rank, and were therefore in every respect entitled to think well of themselves, and meanly of others.
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