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Quotes of RESPECT from Mansfield Park by Jane Austen

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But this was immediately opposed by Tom Bertram, who asserted the part of Amelia to be in every respect the property of Miss Crawford, if she would accept it.
Jane Austen
Mansfield Park, CHAPTER XIV   Context
After being known to oppose the scheme from the beginning, there is absurdity in the face of my joining them now, when they are exceeding their first plan in every respect; but I can think of no other alternative.
Jane Austen
Mansfield Park, CHAPTER XVI   Context
Grant was entitled to respect, which could never have belonged to her; and that, had she received even the greatest, she could never have been easy in joining a scheme which, considering only her uncle, she must condemn altogether.
Jane Austen
Mansfield Park, CHAPTER XVII   Context
The first day I went over Mansfield Wood, and Edmund took the copses beyond Easton, and we brought home six brace between us, and might each have killed six times as many, but we respect your pheasants, sir, I assure you, as much as you could desire.
Jane Austen
Mansfield Park, CHAPTER XIX   Context
The principals being all agreed in this respect, it soon appeared that a very few weeks would be sufficient for such arrangements as must precede the wedding.
Jane Austen
Mansfield Park, CHAPTER XXI   Context
His heart was warmed, his fancy fired, and he felt the highest respect for a lad who, before he was twenty, had gone through such bodily hardships and given such proofs of mind.
Jane Austen
Mansfield Park, CHAPTER XXIV   Context
In one respect it was better, as it gave him the means of conferring a kindness where he wished to oblige.
Jane Austen
Mansfield Park, CHAPTER XXIV   Context
I am sure you will not disappoint my opinion of you, by failing at any time to treat your aunt Norris with the respect and attention that are due to her.
Jane Austen
Mansfield Park, CHAPTER XXXII   Context
On the contrary, I told him, I cannot recollect my exact words, but I am sure I told him that I would not listen to him, that it was very unpleasant to me in every respect, and that I begged him never to talk to me in that manner again.
Jane Austen
Mansfield Park, CHAPTER XXXII   Context
She had been a beauty, and a prosperous beauty, all her life; and beauty and wealth were all that excited her respect.
Jane Austen
Mansfield Park, CHAPTER XXXIII   Context
I can never hear such a one without the greatest admiration and respect, and more than half a mind to take orders and preach myself.
Jane Austen
Mansfield Park, CHAPTER XXXIV   Context
William was gone: and the home he had left her in was, Fanny could not conceal it from herself, in almost every respect the very reverse of what she could have wished.
Jane Austen
Mansfield Park, CHAPTER XXXIX   Context
All this became gradually evident, and gradually placed Susan before her sister as an object of mingled compassion and respect.
Jane Austen
Mansfield Park, CHAPTER XL   Context
The Miss Bertrams were now fully established among the belles of the neighbourhood; and as they joined to beauty and brilliant acquirements a manner naturally easy, and carefully formed to general civility and obligingness, they possessed its favour as well as its admiration.
Jane Austen
Mansfield Park, CHAPTER IV   Context
Norris was all delight and volubility; and even Fanny had something to say in admiration, and might be heard with complacency.
Jane Austen
Mansfield Park, CHAPTER VIII   Context
I can never hear such a one without the greatest admiration and respect, and more than half a mind to take orders and preach myself.
Jane Austen
Mansfield Park, CHAPTER XXXIV   Context
They often stopt with the same sentiment and taste, leaning against the wall, some minutes, to look and admire; and considering he was not Edmund, Fanny could not but allow that he was sufficiently open to the charms of nature, and very well able to express his admiration.
Jane Austen
Mansfield Park, CHAPTER XLII   Context
It made her melancholy again; and the knowledge of what must be enduring there, invested even the house, modern, airy, and well situated as it was, with a melancholy aspect.
Jane Austen
Mansfield Park, CHAPTER XLVI   Context
And yet, that I must and would confess that, could I have restored her to what she had appeared to me before, I would infinitely prefer any increase of the pain of parting, for the sake of carrying with me the right of tenderness and esteem.
Jane Austen
Mansfield Park, CHAPTER XLVII   Context
He considered the blessing of beauty as inferior only to the blessing of a baronetcy; and the Sir Walter Elliot, who united these gifts, was the constant object of his warmest respect and devotion.
Jane Austen
Persuasion, Chapter 1   Context
I am not fond of the idea of my shrubberies being always approachable; and I should recommend Miss Elliot to be on her guard with respect to her flower garden.
Jane Austen
Persuasion, Chapter 3   Context
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