1 Anne looked down to hide her smile.
2 "I can explain this too," cried Mrs Smith, smiling.
3 Like other great men under reverses, he added, with a smile.
4 "I knew pretty well what she was before that day;" said he, smiling.
5 "I must see Captain Benwick before I decide," said Lady Russell, smiling.
6 Anne sighed and blushed and smiled, in pity and disdain, either at her friend or herself.
7 A little beauty, and a few smiles, and a few compliments to the navy, and I am a lost man.
8 Anne heard her, and made no violent exclamations; she only smiled, blushed, and gently shook her head.
9 Everything was safe enough, and she smiled over the many anxious feelings she had wasted on the subject.
10 Mrs Clay was very pleasant, and very smiling, but her courtesies and smiles were more a matter of course.
11 Mrs Clay was very pleasant, and very smiling, but her courtesies and smiles were more a matter of course.
12 Lady Dalrymple had acquired the name of "a charming woman," because she had a smile and a civil answer for everybody.
13 The visit of ceremony was paid and returned; and Louisa Musgrove was mentioned, and Captain Benwick, too, without even half a smile.
14 She received no other answer, than an artificial, assenting smile, followed by a contemptuous glance, as he turned away, which Anne perfectly knew the meaning of.
15 Anne replied, and spoke in defence of the performance so well, and yet in allowance for his feelings so pleasantly, that his countenance improved, and he replied again with almost a smile.
16 Anne suppressed a smile, and listened kindly, while Mrs Musgrove relieved her heart a little more; and for a few minutes, therefore, could not keep pace with the conversation of the others.
17 It was all said very gracefully, and the cards with which she had provided herself, the "Miss Elliot at home," were laid on the table, with a courteous, comprehensive smile to all, and one smile and one card more decidedly for Captain Wentworth.
18 His attentive deference to her father, contrasted with his former language, was odious; and when she thought of his cruel conduct towards Mrs Smith, she could hardly bear the sight of his present smiles and mildness, or the sound of his artificial good sentiments.
19 He looked at her with a smile, and a little motion of the head, which expressed, "Come to me, I have something to say;" and the unaffected, easy kindness of manner which denoted the feelings of an older acquaintance than he really was, strongly enforced the invitation.
20 So much was pretty soon understood; but till Sir Walter and Elizabeth were walking Mary into the other drawing-room, and regaling themselves with her admiration, Anne could not draw upon Charles's brain for a regular history of their coming, or an explanation of some smiling hints of particular business, which had been ostentatiously dropped by Mary, as well as of some apparent confusion as to whom their party consisted of.
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