1 I am afraid you do not like your pen.
2 I have a high respect for your nerves.
3 "I see your design, Bingley," said his friend.
4 All the world are good and agreeable in your eyes.
5 But, my dear, your father cannot spare the horses, I am sure.
6 I am no longer surprised at your knowing only six accomplished women.
7 I was sure you loved your girls too well to neglect such an acquaintance.
8 But I am very far from agreeing with you in your estimation of ladies in general.
9 "And when you have given your ball," she added, "I shall insist on their giving one also."
10 I am astonished, my dear," said Mrs. Bennet, "that you should be so ready to think your own children silly.
11 From all that I can collect by your manner of talking, you must be two of the silliest girls in the country.
12 But I would really advise you to make your purchase in that neighbourhood, and take Pemberley for a kind of model.
13 I am exceedingly gratified," said Bingley, "by your converting what my friend says into a compliment on the sweetness of my temper.
14 At our time of life it is not so pleasant, I can tell you, to be making new acquaintances every day; but for your sakes, we would do anything.
15 I am perfectly ready, I assure you, to keep my engagement; and when your sister is recovered, you shall, if you please, name the very day of the ball.
16 The indirect boast; for you are really proud of your defects in writing, because you consider them as proceeding from a rapidity of thought and carelessness of execution, which, if not estimable, you think at least highly interesting.
17 I hope," said she, as they were walking together in the shrubbery the next day, "you will give your mother-in-law a few hints, when this desirable event takes place, as to the advantage of holding her tongue; and if you can compass it, do cure the younger girls of running after officers.
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