SANGUINE in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Mansfield Park by Jane Austen
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 Current Search - sanguine in Mansfield Park
1  She spoke of her farther as somewhat delicate and puny, but was sanguine in the hope of her being materially better for change of air.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER I
2  On her father, her confidence had not been sanguine, but he was more negligent of his family, his habits were worse, and his manners coarser, than she had been prepared for.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXXIX
3  Fanny had by no means forgotten Mr. Crawford when she awoke the next morning; but she remembered the purport of her note, and was not less sanguine as to its effect than she had been the night before.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXXII
4  As these were the best of her hopes, they could not always prevail; and in the course of a long morning, spent principally with her two aunts, she was often under the influence of much less sanguine views.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXVII
5  Her representation of her cousin's state at this time was exactly according to her own belief of it, and such as she supposed would convey to the sanguine mind of her correspondent the hope of everything she was wishing for.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER XLV
6  It was no time for farther assurances or entreaty, though to part with her at a moment when her modesty alone seemed, to his sanguine and preassured mind, to stand in the way of the happiness he sought, was a cruel necessity.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXXI
7  I am not very sanguine as to our play," said Miss Crawford, in an undervoice to Fanny, after some consideration; "and I can tell Mr. Maddox that I shall shorten some of his speeches, and a great many of my own, before we rehearse together.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER XV
8  Their eager affection in meeting, their exquisite delight in being together, their hours of happy mirth, and moments of serious conference, may be imagined; as well as the sanguine views and spirits of the boy even to the last, and the misery of the girl when he left her.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER II
9  He was in love, very much in love; and it was a love which, operating on an active, sanguine spirit, of more warmth than delicacy, made her affection appear of greater consequence because it was withheld, and determined him to have the glory, as well as the felicity, of forcing her to love him.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXXIII