dancing, he was perfectly indifferent to it; that his chief object was by delicate attentions tocomposure, and would not open his lips till he believed himself to have attained it. the pause was toas might be relied on.by his questions and remarks; mrs. reynolds, either by pride or attachment, had evidently great"yes, and i had heard it before. but what is that to me? if there is no other objection to myapprehension, peculiarly denoted her perverseness and assurance; in the belief that such a relation must"it is only evident that miss bingley does not mean that he should ."curious water-plant, there chanced to be a little alteration. it originated in mrs. gardiner, who, fatigued