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Books Books 1 - 10 of 36 on You appear to me, Mr Darcy, to allow nothing for the influence of friendship and....
" You appear to me, Mr Darcy, to allow nothing for the influence of friendship and affection. A regard for the requester would often make one readily yield to a request, without waiting for arguments to reason one into it. "
Pride and Prejudice - Page 50
by Jane Austen - 1918 - 401 pages
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Pride and prejudice. Routledge's ed

Jane Austen - 1883
...and the delay of his plan, has merely desired it, asked it without offering one argument in favour of its propriety." " To yield readily — easily —...such a case as you have supposed about Mr. Bingley. \Ve may as well wait, perhaps, till the circumstance occurs before we discuss the discretion of his...
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The Novels of Jane Austen: Pride and prejudice

Jane Austen - 1892
...and the delay of his plan, has merely desired it, asked it without offering one argument in favour of its propriety." " To yield readily — easily —...circumstance occurs before we discuss the discretion of his behaviour thereupon. But in general and ordinary cases between friend and friend, where one of them...
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The Novels of Jane Austen: Pride and prejudice

Jane Austen - English fiction - 1892
...asked it without offering one argument in favour of its propriety." " To yield readily—easily—to the persuasion of a friend is no merit with you."...circumstance occurs before we discuss the discretion of his behaviour thereupon. But in general and ordinary cases between friend and friend, where one of them...
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The Novels of Jane Austen: Pride and prejudice

Jane Austen - 1892
...asked it without offering one argument in favour of its propriety." "To yield readily—easily—to the persuasion of a friend is no merit with you."...circumstance occurs before we discuss the discretion of his behaviour thereupon. But in general and ordinary cases between friend and friend, where one of them...
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The Novels of Jane Austen, Volume 3

Jane Austen - 1905
...and the delay of his plan, has merely desired it, asked it without offering one argument in favour of its propriety.' ' To yield readily — easily —...circumstance occurs before we discuss the discretion of his behaviour thereupon. But in general and ordinary cases between friend and friend, where one of them...
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Pride and Prejudice, Volume 1

Jane Austen - 1905 - 292 pages
...plan, has merely desired it, asked it without offering one argument in favour of its propriety.' 72 ' To yield readily — easily — to the persuasion...circumstance occurs before we discuss the discretion of his behaviour thereupon. But in general and ordinary cases between friend and friend, where one of them...
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Pride and Prejudice ; Mansfield Park ; and Northanger Abbey

Jane Austen - 1906 - 993 pages
...and the delay of his plan, has merely desired it, asked it without offering one argument in favour of its propriety." " To yield readily — easily —...circumstance occurs before we discuss the discretion of his behaviour thereupon. But in general and ordinary cases, between friend and friend, where one of them...
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The Novels and Letters of Jane Austen, Volume 3

Jane Austen - 1915
...and the delay of his plan, has merely desired it, asked it without offering one argument in favour of its propriety." " To yield readily — easily —...circumstance occurs before we discuss the discretion of his behaviour thereupon. But in general and ordinary cases between friend and friend, where one of them...
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The Harvard Classics Shelf of Fiction, Volume 3

William Allan Neilson - Fiction - 1917
...his plan, has merely desired it, asked it without offering one argument in favour of its propriety.' 'To yield without conviction is no compliment to the...circumstance occurs, before we discuss the discretion of his behaviour thereupon. But in general and ordinary cases, between friend and friend, where one of them...
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Bulletin, Volumes 22-23

Östasiatiska museet - China - 1950
...the rashness of your original intention as atoned for by your obstinacy in adhering to it?» Ibid.: »You appear to me, Mr. Darcy, to allow nothing for...without waiting for arguments to reason one into it». Chapter 10 (end): »Do you not feel a great inclination, Miss Bennet, to seize such an opportunity...
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