REASON in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Persuasion by Jane Austen
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 Current Search - reason in Persuasion
1  But I have no reason to suppose it so.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 20
2  She saw no reason against their being happy.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 18
3  I had no reason to believe her of less authority now.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 23
4  And I will tell you our reason," she added, "and all about it.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 6
5  My being the mother is the very reason why my feelings should not be tried.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 7
6  Soon, however, she began to reason with herself, and try to be feeling less.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 7
7  I have no reason, from any thing that has fallen within my observation, to do otherwise.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 21
8  Miss Carteret was with her mother; consequently it was not reasonable to expect accommodation for all the three Camden Place ladies.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 19
9  Yet, in spite of all this, Anne had reason to believe that she had moments only of languor and depression, to hours of occupation and enjoyment.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 17
10  But, fair or not fair, there are unbecoming conjunctions, which reason will patronize in vain--which taste cannot tolerate--which ridicule will seize.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 8
11  She had only navy lists and newspapers for her authority, but she could not doubt his being rich; and, in favour of his constancy, she had no reason to believe him married.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 4
12  She could imagine Mrs Clay to have said, that "now Miss Anne was come, she could not suppose herself at all wanted;" for Elizabeth was replying in a sort of whisper, "That must not be any reason, indeed."
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 16
13  She had little hope of success; but Elizabeth, who in the event of such a reverse would be so much more to be pitied than herself, should never, she thought, have reason to reproach her for giving no warning.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 5
14  When you come to a frigate, of course, you are more confined; though any reasonable woman may be perfectly happy in one of them; and I can safely say, that the happiest part of my life has been spent on board a ship.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 8
15  She immediately felt how reasonable it was, that Mrs Croft should be thinking and speaking of Edward, and not of Frederick; and with shame at her own forgetfulness applied herself to the knowledge of their former neighbour's present state with proper interest.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 6
16  Again, it was Mary's complaint, that Mrs Musgrove was very apt not to give her the precedence that was her due, when they dined at the Great House with other families; and she did not see any reason why she was to be considered so much at home as to lose her place.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 6
17  The neglect had been visited on the head of the sinner; for when poor Lady Elliot died herself, no letter of condolence was received at Kellynch, and, consequently, there was but too much reason to apprehend that the Dalrymples considered the relationship as closed.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 16
18  His father very much wished him to meet Captain Wentworth, and there being no sufficient reason against it, he ought to go; and it ended in his making a bold, public declaration, when he came in from shooting, of his meaning to dress directly, and dine at the other house.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 7
19  She had good reason to believe that some property of her husband in the West Indies, which had been for many years under a sort of sequestration for the payment of its own incumbrances, might be recoverable by proper measures; and this property, though not large, would be enough to make her comparatively rich.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 21
20  The disgrace of his first marriage might, perhaps, as there was no reason to suppose it perpetuated by offspring, have been got over, had he not done worse; but he had, as by the accustomary intervention of kind friends, they had been informed, spoken most disrespectfully of them all, most slightingly and contemptuously of the very blood he belonged to, and the honours which were hereafter to be his own.
Persuasion By Jane Austen
Get Context   In Chapter 1
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