1 Everything nourishes what is strong already.
2 The distinction had perhaps been felt too strongly.
3 "But I hope there is no strong attachment on either side," said Jane.
4 I was certainly very far from expecting them to make so strong an impression.
5 It is as often applied to feelings which arise from a half-hour's acquaintance, as to a real, strong attachment.
6 With a strong prejudice against everything he might say, she began his account of what had happened at Netherfield.
7 Mr. Darcy drew his chair a little towards her, and said, "You cannot have a right to such very strong local attachment."
8 If I were not afraid of judging harshly, I should be almost tempted to say that there is a strong appearance of duplicity in all this.
9 I must think your language too strong in speaking of both," replied Jane; "and I hope you will be convinced of it by seeing them happy together.
10 In that county there was enough to be seen to occupy the chief of their three weeks; and to Mrs. Gardiner it had a peculiarly strong attraction.
11 Mr. Wickham's chief object was unquestionably my sister's fortune, which is thirty thousand pounds; but I cannot help supposing that the hope of revenging himself on me was a strong inducement.
12 Miss Bennet's astonishment was soon lessened by the strong sisterly partiality which made any admiration of Elizabeth appear perfectly natural; and all surprise was shortly lost in other feelings.
13 "There were some very strong objections against the lady," were Colonel Fitzwilliam's words; and those strong objections probably were, her having one uncle who was a country attorney, and another who was in business in London.
14 But Elizabeth had now recollected herself, and making a strong effort for it, was able to assure with tolerable firmness that the prospect of their relationship was highly grateful to her, and that she wished her all imaginable happiness.
15 It appears to me so very unlikely that any young man should form such a design against a girl who is by no means unprotected or friendless, and who was actually staying in his colonel's family, that I am strongly inclined to hope the best.
16 In no countenance was attentive curiosity so strongly marked as in Miss Bingley's, in spite of the smiles which overspread her face whenever she spoke to one of its objects; for jealousy had not yet made her desperate, and her attentions to Mr. Darcy were by no means over.
17 But she had never felt so strongly as now the disadvantages which must attend the children of so unsuitable a marriage, nor ever been so fully aware of the evils arising from so ill-judged a direction of talents; talents, which, rightly used, might at least have preserved the respectability of his daughters, even if incapable of enlarging the mind of his wife.
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