1 Here she was interrupted again.
2 When she was discontented, she fancied herself nervous.
3 But she does help him on, as much as her nature will allow.
4 Miss Bennet he acknowledged to be pretty, but she smiled too much.
5 So he inquired who she was, and got introduced, and asked her for the two next.
6 In nine cases out of ten a women had better show more affection than she feels.
7 Mr. Bingley had danced with her twice, and she had been distinguished by his sisters.
8 The boy protested that she should not; she continued to declare that she would, and the argument ended only with the visit.
9 Lizzy is not a bit better than the others; and I am sure she is not half so handsome as Jane, nor half so good-humoured as Lydia.
10 She told the story, however, with great spirit among her friends; for she had a lively, playful disposition, which delighted in anything ridiculous.
11 But I can assure you," she added, "that Lizzy does not lose much by not suiting his fancy; for he is a most disagreeable, horrid man, not at all worth pleasing.
12 When Jane and Elizabeth were alone, the former, who had been cautious in her praise of Mr. Bingley before, expressed to her sister just how very much she admired him.
13 He had always intended to visit him, though to the last always assuring his wife that he should not go; and till the evening after the visit was paid she had no knowledge of it.
14 If a woman conceals her affection with the same skill from the object of it, she may lose the opportunity of fixing him; and it will then be but poor consolation to believe the world equally in the dark.
15 The astonishment of the ladies was just what he wished; that of Mrs. Bennet perhaps surpassing the rest; though, when the first tumult of joy was over, she began to declare that it was what she had expected all the while.
16 She could not imagine what business he could have in town so soon after his arrival in Hertfordshire; and she began to fear that he might be always flying about from one place to another, and never settled at Netherfield as he ought to be.
17 Elizabeth listened in silence, but was not convinced; their behaviour at the assembly had not been calculated to please in general; and with more quickness of observation and less pliancy of temper than her sister, and with a judgement too unassailed by any attention to herself, she was very little disposed to approve them.
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