1. that is very true...and i could easily forgive his pride if he had not motirid mine.
  2. yes, vanity is a weakness indeed. but pride...where there is a real superiority of mind, pride will be always under good regulation.
    mr. darcy
  3. if i can see one of my daughters happily settled a tnetherfield and all the others equally well married, i shall have nothing to wish for
    mrs. bennet
  4. you will find her manners beyond anything i can describe
  5. a military life is not what i was intended for, but circumstances have now made it eligible. hte church ought to have been my profession
  6. do not expect to be notified by his family and friends, if you willfully act against the inclination of all. you will be censured, slighted, and despised, by everyone connected with him
    lady catherine
  7. i was very much flattered by his asking me to dance a second time
  8. an unhappy alternative is before you, elizabeth. from this day you must be a stranger to one of your parents
    mr. bennet
  9. happiness in marriage is entirly a matter of is better to know as little as possible of the defects of the person with whom you are to pass your life
  10. engaged to mr. collins! my dear charlotte-impossible
  11. you must give me leave to flatter myself, my dear cousin, that your refusal of my addresses is merely words of course. my reasons for believing it are briefly these; it does not appear to me that my hand is unworthy of your acceptance
    mr. collins
  12. his pride does not offend me so much as pride often does, because there is an excuse for it. one cannot wonder that so very fine a young man, with family, fortune, everything in his favour, should think highly of himself. if i may so express it, he has a right to be proud
  13. dear were the little grapes which were crushed to make it
  14. unhappy one, never pray for death, he is here all too soon
  15. i hope that jason may be as kind to her me
  16. i am a fool
  17. am i to look in my sons' eyes and see jason's forever?
  18. death, death is my wish. for myself, my enemies, my children
  19. one's children are the life after death
  20. you thretened my daughter; you have to go
  21. even the weeds and barnacles on the warped keep are dead and stink- that's your last companion-and only hope
  22. o creon, what is half a day in all the rich years of corinth?
  23. how sharper than a sepent's tooth it is to have a thankless child
  24. to both these sisters have i sworn my love
  25. blow, winds, and crack your cheeks!
  26. the younger rises when the old doth fall
  27. out, out, vile jelly!
  28. and i'll go to bed at noon
  29. nothing will come of nothing
  30. as flies to wanton boys are we to the gods, they kill us for their sport
  31. the weight of this sad time we must obey, speak what we feel, not what we ought to say
  32. your boy never stabbed bob ewell, didn't come near a mile of it and you know it.
    heck tate
  33. will you take me home?
    boo radley
  34. well, the night of november twenty-one i was comin' in from the woods with a load o' kindlin' and just as i got to the fence i heard mayella screamin' like a stuck hog inside the house
    bob ewell
  35. she'd call me in, suh. seemed like everytime i passed by yonder she'd have somethin' for me to do - choppin' kindlin' totin' water for her
    tom robinson
  36. you never really understand a person until you consider things from his point of view
  37. he aint company. cal, he's just a cunningham
  38. my paw's nver touched a hair o' my head in my life. he never touched me
    mayella ewell
  39. foot-washers believe anything that's pleasure is a sin. did you know some of 'em cam out of the woods one Saturday and passed by this place and told me, me and my flowers were going to hell?
    miss maudie
  40. your father does not know how to teach
    miss caroline
  41. there aint one thing in this world i can do about folks except laugh, so i'm gonna join the circus and laugh my head off
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