1 She's that kind of woman: you know.
2 No woman could resist such an invitation.
3 We want none of your Lisson Grove prudery here, young woman.
4 My idea of a loveable woman is something as like you as possible.
5 Regarded in the light of a young woman, she's a fine handsome girl.
6 You know, Pickering, that woman has the most extraordinary ideas about me.
7 I'm a slave to that woman, Governor, just because I'm not her lawful husband.
8 It would be very sorely strained if there was another woman likely to supplant her with him.
9 I find that the moment I let myself make friends with a woman, I become selfish and tyrannical.
10 The man or woman who feels strong enough for two, seeks for every other quality in a partner than strength.
11 When you let them into your life, you find that the woman is driving at one thing and you're driving at another.
12 I been the victim of one woman after another all my life; and I don't grudge you two getting the better of Eliza.
13 I should indeed be honored by your condescension, ma'am; and my poor old woman would take it as a tremenjous compliment.
14 I find that the moment I let a woman make friends with me, she becomes jealous, exacting, suspicious, and a damned nuisance.
15 If you do, she'll be sorry for it after; but better you than her, because you're a man, and she's only a woman and don't know how to be happy anyhow.
16 When a bachelor interests, and dominates, and teaches, and becomes important to a spinster, as Higgins with Eliza, she always, if she has character enough to be capable of it, considers very seriously indeed whether she will play for becoming that bachelor's wife, especially if he is so little interested in marriage that a determined and devoted woman might capture him if she set herself resolutely to do it.