1 A diamond necklace, with pendants of inestimable value, were by this means also made more conspicuous.
2 I offer nothing but an old necklace.
3 She looked and looked, longing to know which might be least valuable; and was determined in her choice at last, by fancying there was one necklace more frequently placed before her eyes than the rest.
4 Miss Crawford smiled her perfect approbation; and hastened to complete the gift by putting the necklace round her, and making her see how well it looked.
5 "You must think of somebody else too, when you wear that necklace," replied Miss Crawford.
6 He gave it to me, and with the necklace I make over to you all the duty of remembering the original giver.
7 Fanny dared not make any farther opposition; and with renewed but less happy thanks accepted the necklace again, for there was an expression in Miss Crawford's eyes which she could not be satisfied with.
8 It was about the necklace, which she was now most earnestly longing to return, and hoped to obtain his approbation of her doing.
9 Wear the necklace, as you are engaged to do, to-morrow evening, and let the chain, which was not ordered with any reference to the ball, be kept for commoner occasions.
10 The necklace really looked very well; and Fanny left her room at last, comfortably satisfied with herself and all about her.
11 And had I had an idea of it, nothing should have induced me to accept the necklace.
12 Suellen, behind her mother's hack, wrinkled her nose triumphantly at Scarlett, who had been planning to beg the necklace for herself.
13 Today, in reeking early August, she wore a man's cap, a skinny fur like a dead cat, a necklace of imitation pearls, a scabrous satin blouse, and a thick cloth skirt hiked up in front.
14 Schminke's bead necklace and Whittier's error in putting on the striped pants, day like this.
15 Mrs. Hussey wore a polished necklace of codfish vertebra; and Hosea Hussey had his account books bound in superior old shark-skin.