1 I know you do; and it is that which makes the wonder.
2 I wonder he does not marry, to secure a lasting convenience of that kind.
3 They have known her much longer than they have known me; no wonder if they love her better.
4 Mrs. Gardiner, who was walking arm-in-arm with Elizabeth, gave her a look expressive of wonder.
5 His coming into the country at all is a most insolent thing, indeed, and I wonder how he could presume to do it.
6 One cannot wonder that so very fine a young man, with family, fortune, everything in his favour, should think highly of himself.
7 I cannot but wonder, however, at her having any such fears now, because, if he had at all cared about me, we must have met, long ago.
8 Mr. Darcy was eyeing him with unrestrained wonder, and when at last Mr. Collins allowed him time to speak, replied with an air of distant civility.
9 You may possibly wonder why all this was not told you last night; but I was not then master enough of myself to know what could or ought to be revealed.
10 Elizabeth would wonder, and probably would blame her; and though her resolution was not to be shaken, her feelings must be hurt by such a disapprobation.
11 On applying to see the place, they were admitted into the hall; and Elizabeth, as they waited for the housekeeper, had leisure to wonder at her being where she was.
12 But though everything seemed neat and comfortable, she was not able to gratify him by any sigh of repentance, and rather looked with wonder at her friend that she could have so cheerful an air with such a companion.
13 Elizabeth asked questions in vain; Maria would tell her nothing more, and down they ran into the dining-room, which fronted the lane, in quest of this wonder; It was two ladies stopping in a low phaeton at the garden gate.
14 Mrs. Bennet still continued to wonder and repine at his returning no more, and though a day seldom passed in which Elizabeth did not account for it clearly, there was little chance of her ever considering it with less perplexity.
15 With no expectation of pleasure, but with the strongest curiosity, Elizabeth opened the letter, and, to her still increasing wonder, perceived an envelope containing two sheets of letter-paper, written quite through, in a very close hand.
16 The occurrences of the day were too full of interest to leave Elizabeth much attention for any of these new friends; and she could do nothing but think, and think with wonder, of Mr. Darcy's civility, and, above all, of his wishing her to be acquainted with his sister.
17 The power of displaying the grandeur of his patroness to his wondering visitors, and of letting them see her civility towards himself and his wife, was exactly what he had wished for; and that an opportunity of doing it should be given so soon, was such an instance of Lady Catherine's condescension, as he knew not how to admire enough.
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