ROOM in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Mansfield Park by Jane Austen
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 Current Search - room in Mansfield Park
1  But if I had more room, I should take a prodigious delight in improving and planting.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER VI
2  "This is not a very promising beginning," said Mrs. Norris, when Fanny had left the room.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER II
3  Tom walked out of the room as he said it, and Edmund was left to sit down and stir the fire in thoughtful vexation.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER XIII
4  Her own gentle voice speaking from the other end of the room, which was a very long one, told them that she was on the sofa.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER VII
5  Every room on the west front looked across a lawn to the beginning of the avenue immediately beyond tall iron palisades and gates.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER IX
6  The spare rooms at the Parsonage had never been wanted, but the absolute necessity of a spare room for a friend was now never forgotten.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER III
7  Fanny left the room with a very sorrowful heart; she could not feel the difference to be so small, she could not think of living with her aunt with anything like satisfaction.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER III
8  "I am sure she ought to be very much obliged to you," added Julia, hastily leaving the room as she spoke, from a consciousness that she ought to offer to stay at home herself.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER VIII
9  Listening and wondering were all suspended for a time, for Mr. Bertram was in the room again; and though feeling it would be a great honour to be asked by him, she thought it must happen.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER XII
10  Edmund had little to hope, but he was still urging the subject when Henry Crawford entered the room, fresh from the Parsonage, calling out, "No want of hands in our theatre, Miss Bertram."
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER XIII
11  Mr. Yates was particularly pleased: he had been sighing and longing to do the Baron at Ecclesford, had grudged every rant of Lord Ravenshaw's, and been forced to re-rant it all in his own room.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER XIV
12  Not all her precautions, however, could save her from being suspected of something better; or, perhaps, her very display of the importance of a spare room might have misled Sir Thomas to suppose it really intended for Fanny.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER III
13  And so saying, she walked hastily out of the room, leaving awkward feelings to more than one, but exciting small compassion in any except Fanny, who had been a quiet auditor of the whole, and who could not think of her as under the agitations of jealousy without great pity.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER XIV
14  Fanny's imagination had prepared her for something grander than a mere spacious, oblong room, fitted up for the purpose of devotion: with nothing more striking or more solemn than the profusion of mahogany, and the crimson velvet cushions appearing over the ledge of the family gallery above.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER IX
15  To prevent its being expected, she had fixed on the smallest habitation which could rank as genteel among the buildings of Mansfield parish, the White House being only just large enough to receive herself and her servants, and allow a spare room for a friend, of which she made a very particular point.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER III
16  When this had lasted some time, the division of the party was completed by Tom Bertram and Mr. Yates walking off together to consult farther in the room now beginning to be called the Theatre, and Miss Bertram's resolving to go down to the Parsonage herself with the offer of Amelia to Miss Crawford; and Fanny remained alone.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER XIV
17  That she should be tired now, however, gives me no surprise; for there is nothing in the course of one's duties so fatiguing as what we have been doing this morning: seeing a great house, dawdling from one room to another, straining one's eyes and one's attention, hearing what one does not understand, admiring what one does not care for.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER IX
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