PLEASANT in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austen
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 Current Search - pleasant in Pride and Prejudice
1  The evening altogether passed off pleasantly to the whole family.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 3
2  I am extremely glad that you have such pleasant accounts from our friends at Hunsford.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 26
3  As the weather was fine, they had a pleasant walk of about half a mile across the park.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 29
4  Perhaps by and by I may observe that private balls are much pleasanter than public ones.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 18
5  Mr. Bingley was good-looking and gentlemanlike; he had a pleasant countenance, and easy, unaffected manners.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 3
6  The day passed most pleasantly away; the morning in bustle and shopping, and the evening at one of the theatres.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 27
7  Mr. Gardiner did not write again till he had received an answer from Colonel Forster; and then he had nothing of a pleasant nature to send.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 48
8  At our time of life it is not so pleasant, I can tell you, to be making new acquaintances every day; but for your sakes, we would do anything.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 2
9  It may perhaps be pleasant," replied Charlotte, "to be able to impose on the public in such a case; but it is sometimes a disadvantage to be so very guarded.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 6
10  Elizabeth excused herself as well as she could; said that she had liked him better when they had met in Kent than before, and that she had never seen him so pleasant as this morning.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 43
11  She was still very poorly, and Elizabeth would not quit her at all, till late in the evening, when she had the comfort of seeing her sleep, and when it seemed to her rather right than pleasant that she should go downstairs herself.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 8
12  Mr. Gardiner, whose manners were very easy and pleasant, encouraged her communicativeness by his questions and remarks; Mrs. Reynolds, either by pride or attachment, had evidently great pleasure in talking of her master and his sister.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 43
13  He was beyond comparison the most pleasant man; he certainly admired her, and his situation in life was most eligible; but, to counterbalance these advantages, Mr. Darcy had considerable patronage in the church, and his cousin could have none at all.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 32
14  This, however, was no evil to Elizabeth, and upon the whole she spent her time comfortably enough; there were half-hours of pleasant conversation with Charlotte, and the weather was so fine for the time of year that she had often great enjoyment out of doors.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 30
15  Colonel Fitzwilliam entered into conversation directly with the readiness and ease of a well-bred man, and talked very pleasantly; but his cousin, after having addressed a slight observation on the house and garden to Mrs. Collins, sat for some time without speaking to anybody.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 30
16  Bingley had never met with more pleasant people or prettier girls in his life; everybody had been most kind and attentive to him; there had been no formality, no stiffness; he had soon felt acquainted with all the room; and, as to Miss Bennet, he could not conceive an angel more beautiful.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 4
17  It was, moreover, such a promising thing for her younger daughters, as Jane's marrying so greatly must throw them in the way of other rich men; and lastly, it was so pleasant at her time of life to be able to consign her single daughters to the care of their sister, that she might not be obliged to go into company more than she liked.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
ContextHighlight   In Chapter 18
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