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" Every idea that had been brought forward by the housekeeper was favourable to his character, and as she stood before the canvas on which he was represented, and fixed his eyes upon herself, she thought of his regard with a deeper sentiment of gratitude... "
Pride and Prejudice - Page 255
by Jane Austen - 1918 - 401 pages
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Pride and prejudice. Routledge's ed

Jane Austen - 1883
...evil must be done by him ! Every idea that had been brought forward by the housekeeper was favourable to his character, and as she stood before the canvas...was open to general inspection had been seen, they returned downstairs, and, taking leave of the housekeeper, were consigned over to the gardener, who...
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The Novels of Jane Austen: Pride and prejudice

Jane Austen - English fiction - 1892
...evil must be done by him! Every idea that had been brought forward by the housekeeper was favourable to his character, and as she stood before the canvas...was open to general inspection had been seen, they returned downstairs, and, taking leave of the housekeeper, were consigned over to the gardener, who...
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Pride and Prejudice ; Mansfield Park ; and Northanger Abbey

Jane Austen - 1906 - 993 pages
...evil must be done by him. Every idea that had been brought forward by the housekeeper was favourable to his character ; and as she stood before the canvas...warmth, and softened its impropriety of expression. [>'•;•_ i .-! !."-.-•• .'•' .-,-" ^When all of the house that was open :to genecal inspection...
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The Novels and Letters of Jane Austen, Volume 4

Jane Austen - 1915
...evil must be done by him ! Every idea that had been brought forward by the housekeeper was favourable to his character, and as she stood before the canvas...was open to general inspection had been seen, they returned downstairs, and, taking leave of the housekeeper, were consigned over to the gardener, who...
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The Harvard Classics Shelf of Fiction, Volume 3

William Allan Neilson - Fiction - 1917
...evil must be done by him ! Every idea that had been brought forward by the housekeeper was favourable to his character; and as she stood before the canvas...was open to general inspection had been seen, they returned downstairs; and, taking leave of the housekeeper, were consigned over to the gardener, who...
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Samuel Richardson: Minute Particulars Within the Large Design

Marijke Rudnik-Smalbraak - Literary Criticism - 1983 - 291 pages
...original' than ever before: Every idea that had been brought forward by the housekeeper was favourable to his character, and as she stood before the canvas,...warmth, and softened its impropriety of expression. (p. 220) When the pair suddenly do meet, their mutual surprise and embarrassment cannot obscure the...
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Unbecoming Women: British Women Writers and the Novel of Development

Susan Fraiman - Literary Criticism - 1993 - 189 pages
...at her. She marvels at the vast proportions of his influence "as a brother, a landlord, a master. " And as she stood before the canvas, on which he was...sentiment of gratitude than it had ever raised before. (25 1 ; my emphasis) Elizabeth, visual libertine, is suddenly shy and conventionally vain. Now her...
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Economies of Change: Form and Transformation in the Nineteenth-century Novel

Michal Peled Ginsburg - Literary Criticism - 1996 - 251 pages
...gentle sensation towards the original, than she had ever felt in the height of their acquaintance. . . . Every idea that had been brought forward by the housekeeper...sentiment of gratitude than it had ever raised before." Pride and Prejudice, ed. Mark Schorer (Boston, 1956), 185. It is the represented Darcy who has his...
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Appearing to Diminish: Female Development and the British Bildungsroman ...

Lorna Ellis - Literary Criticism - 1999 - 205 pages
...second look, once more initiated by her, completes her self-transformation into the object of his gaze: "as she stood before the canvas, on which he was represented,...sentiment of gratitude than it had ever raised before" (251, emphasis added). Although she is clearly the person looking in this scene, she has also begun...
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Recreating Jane Austen

John Wiltshire - Literary Collections - 2001 - 179 pages
...with such a smile over the face, as she remembered to have sometimes seen, when he looked at her.' 'As she stood before the canvas, on which he was represented,...warmth, and softened its impropriety of expression' (pp. 250-51). The BBC f1lm's presentation of the whole Pemberley sequence is strikingly different.57...
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