1 Perhaps he thought her too young.
2 She is a most charming young lady indeed.
3 He was a tall, heavy-looking young man of five-and-twenty.
4 But I can assure the young ladies that I come prepared to admire them.
5 Elizabeth accepted their company, and the three young ladies set off together.
6 He is also handsome," replied Elizabeth, "which a young man ought likewise to be, if he possibly can.
7 The eldest of them, a sensible, intelligent young woman, about twenty-seven, was Elizabeth's intimate friend.
8 If I were as rich as Mr. Darcy," cried a young Lucas, who came with his sisters, "I should not care how proud I was.
9 One cannot wonder that so very fine a young man, with family, fortune, everything in his favour, should think highly of himself.
10 I have often observed how little young ladies are interested by books of a serious stamp, though written solely for their benefit.
11 He had entertained hopes of being admitted to a sight of the young ladies, of whose beauty he had heard much; but he saw only the father.
12 He was quite young, wonderfully handsome, extremely agreeable, and, to crown the whole, he meant to be at the next assembly with a large party.
13 But the attention of every lady was soon caught by a young man, whom they had never seen before, of most gentlemanlike appearance, walking with another officer on the other side of the way.
14 Lady Catherine herself says that, in point of true beauty, Miss de Bourgh is far superior to the handsomest of her sex, because there is that in her features which marks the young lady of distinguished birth.
15 Elizabeth Bennet," said Miss Bingley, when the door was closed on her, "is one of those young ladies who seek to recommend themselves to the other sex by undervaluing their own; and with many men, I dare say, it succeeds.
16 The village of Longbourn was only one mile from Meryton; a most convenient distance for the young ladies, who were usually tempted thither three or four times a week, to pay their duty to their aunt and to a milliner's shop just over the way.
17 Mrs. Bennet and her daughters apologised most civilly for Lydia's interruption, and promised that it should not occur again, if he would resume his book; but Mr. Collins, after assuring them that he bore his young cousin no ill-will, and should never resent her behaviour as any affront, seated himself at another table with Mr. Bennet, and prepared for backgammon.
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