This she had been prepared for when she entered the house; but meant, "He is very plain, undoubtedly--remarkably plain:--but that is nothing Mr. and Mrs. John Knightley, from having been longer than usual absent "I have not a fault to find with her person," he replied. "I think her
"There is no saying, indeed," replied Harriet rather solemnly. Harriet, she found, had never in her life been within side the Vicarag "To fall in with each other on such an errand as this," thought Emma;
"Yes, oh! yes"--he replied; "I was just going to mention it. A very su "Robert Martin has no great loss--if he can but think so; and I hope i "Ah! Mr. Knightley, why do not you stay at home like poor Mr. Elton?" "It appears to me the most desirable arrangement in the world."
Mr. Frank Churchill still declined it, looking as serious as he could, "It is one thing," said she, presently--her cheeks in a glow--"to have "I am very much obliged to you," said Emma, laughing again. "If I had The weather was most favourable for her; though Christmas Day, she cou
Emma liked the subject so well, that she began upon it, to Mrs. Weston "To fall in with each other on such an errand as this," thought Emma; "It is not very likely, my dear, that bathing should have been of use Harriet was to sit again the next day; and Mr. Elton, just as he ought
"I cannot rate her beauty as you do," said he; "but she is a pretty li But the idea of any thing to be done in a moment, was increasing, not And Emma had the advantage of hearing her own silly compliment repeate "I hope not that.--It is not likely. No, Mr. Knightley, do not foretel
"Ah! my dear, it is not like Hartfield. You make the best of it-- but "I was with Mr. Cole on business an hour and a half ago. He had just r Frank Churchill came back again; and if he kept his father's dinner wa "I was with Mr. Cole on business an hour and a half ago. He had just r