1 I shall write again as soon as anything more is determined on.
2 Send back your answer as fast as you can, and be careful to write explicitly.
3 Their father then went on to the library to write, and the girls walked into the breakfast-room.
4 But if that is the case, you must write to your mother and beg that you may stay a little longer.
5 Dearest Lizzy, I hardly know what I would write, but I have bad news for you, and it cannot be delayed.
6 Elizabeth was watchful enough to see it all, but she could see it and write of it without material pain.
7 My dear Jane, I am in such a flutter, that I am sure I can't write; so I will dictate, and you write for me.
8 It cannot be done too much; and when I next write to her, I shall charge her not to neglect it on any account.
9 That will not do for a compliment to Darcy, Caroline," cried her brother, "because he does not write with ease.
10 He added that Mr. Bennet seemed wholly disinclined at present to leave London and promised to write again very soon.
11 No, that I am sure I shall not; and I think it is very impertinent of him to write to you at all, and very hypocritical.
12 Mr. Gardiner did not write again till he had received an answer from Colonel Forster; and then he had nothing of a pleasant nature to send.
13 When Lydia went away she promised to write very often and very minutely to her mother and Kitty; but her letters were always long expected, and always very short.
14 The only pain was in leaving her father, who would certainly miss her, and who, when it came to the point, so little liked her going, that he told her to write to him, and almost promised to answer her letter.
15 He must write his own sermons; and the time that remains will not be too much for his parish duties, and the care and improvement of his dwelling, which he cannot be excused from making as comfortable as possible.
16 Elizabeth, who had a letter to write, went into the breakfast room for that purpose soon after tea; for as the others were all going to sit down to cards, she could not be wanted to counteract her mother's schemes.
17 I write without any intention of paining you, or humbling myself, by dwelling on wishes which, for the happiness of both, cannot be too soon forgotten; and the effort which the formation and the perusal of this letter must occasion, should have been spared, had not my character required it to be written and read.
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