1 She looked what she was: Sir Richard's daughter; and niece of the two old ladies at Wimbledon who were so proud, being O'Neils, of their descent from the Kings of Ireland.
2 Flavinda, her niece, in love with Valentine.
3 Sans niece, sans lover; and sans maid.
4 A niece of ours, Sir Thomas, I may say, or at least of yours, would not grow up in this neighbourhood without many advantages.
5 Yes, we must suppose the faults of the niece to have been those of the aunt; and it makes one more sensible of the disadvantages she has been under.
6 Mrs. Grant's shewing civility to Miss Price, to Lady Bertram's niece, could never want explanation.
7 Her niece thought it perfectly reasonable.
8 She was attractive, she was modest, she was Sir Thomas's niece, and she was soon said to be admired by Mr. Crawford.
9 His niece, meanwhile, did not thank him for what he had just done.
10 His niece was deep in thought likewise, trying to harden and prepare herself against farther questioning.
11 With a few words, therefore, of no particular meaning, he walked off by himself, leaving his poor niece to sit and cry over what had passed, with very wretched feelings.
12 In all his niece's family and friends, there could be but one opinion, one wish on the subject; the influence of all who loved her must incline one way.
13 Satisfied that the cause was now on a footing the most proper and hopeful, Sir Thomas resolved to abstain from all farther importunity with his niece, and to shew no open interference.
14 He pressed for the strictest forbearance and silence towards their niece; she not only promised, but did observe it.
15 By convincing her that Fanny was very pretty, which she had been doubting about before, and that she would be advantageously married, it made her feel a sort of credit in calling her niece.