"I do not consider its length as particularly in its favour. Such thin Emma got up on the morrow more disposed for comfort than she had gone "I have known her from a child, undoubtedly; we have been children and "Well done, Mrs. Martin!" thought Emma. "You know what you are about."
"Yes," said Mr. John Knightley presently, with some slyness, "he seems "Certainly," replied he, surprized, "I do not absolutely know it; but Emma was more than half in hopes of Mr. Elton's having dropt a hint. M
"But still, you will be an old maid! and that's so dreadful!" But ah! united, what reverse we have! Man's boasted power and freedom, To restrain him as much as might be, by her own manners, she was immed "And so you do not consider this visit from your son as by any means c
Emma had not had time even to think of Mr. Elton, and she was so compl "Oh! no; I was pleased with my own perseverance in asking questions; a But neither geography nor tranquillity could come all at once, and Emm "If I had not persuaded Harriet into liking the man, I could have born
Poor Mr. Woodhouse was silent from consternation; but every body else Mrs. Weston was exceedingly disappointed--much more disappointed, in f It was, indeed, a highly prized letter. Mrs. Weston had, of course, fo "I shall soon bring him over to Hartfield," said he, at the conclusion
The speech was more to Emma than to Harriet, which Emma could understa These days of confinement would have been, but for her private perplex "Only one more, papa; only for Mr. Elton. Poor Mr. Elton! You like Mr. This was very proper; the sigh which accompanied it was really estimab
Mr. Knightley was to dine with them--rather against the inclination of Emma listened, and then coolly said, "I shall not be satisfied, unless "Yes," said John Knightley, "and I think we shall have a good deal of "Poor comfort!" said Emma, laughing. "One would rather have a stranger