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Pride and Prejudice
Transcript of Pride and Prejudice
“On the strength of Darcy's regard, Bingley had the firmest reliance, and of his judgement the
highest opinion. In understanding, Darcy was the superior. Bingley was by no means deficient, but Darcy was clever. He was at the same time haughty, reserved, and fastidious, and his manners, though well-bred, were not inviting. In that respect his friend had greatly the advantage. Bingley was sure of being liked wherever he appeared, Darcy was continually giving offense” (page 15, chapter four, volume I).
“ ‘I've been walking in the grove
some time, in the hope of
meeting you. Would you do me
the honor of reading the letter?’
And then, with a slight bow,
turned again into the plantation,
and was soon out of sight” (page
186-187, chapter 12, volume II).
“Elizabeth Bennet," said Miss Bingley, when the door was closed on her, "is one of those young ladies who seek to recommend themselves to the other sex by undervaluing their own; and with many men, I dare say, it succeeds. But, in my opinion, it is a paltry device, a very mean art."” (page 19, chapter 4, volume 1).
“ ‘I am afraid, Mr. Darcy,’ observed Miss Bingley, in a half whisper, ‘that this adventure has rather affected your admiration of her fine eyes.’ ‘Not at all,’ he replied: ‘they were brightened by the exercise.’ A short pause followed this speech, and Mrs. Hurst began again…” (page 34, chapter 8, volume I).
“Convinced as Elizabeth now was that Miss Bingley's dislike of her had originated in jealousy, she could not help feeling how unwelcome her appearance at Pemberley must be to her, and was curious to know with how much civility on that lady's side the acquaintance would now be renewed.” (page 254, chapter three, volume III).
“Pray tell your sister that I long to see her." "I have already told her so once, by your desire." "I am afraid you do not like your pen. Let me mend it for you. I mend pens remarkably well." "Thank you—but I always mend my own." "How can you contrive to write so even?" He was silent” (page 44, chapter 10, volume I).
attention was quite as
much engaged in
watching Mr. Darcy`s
progress through his
book, as in reading her
own; and she was
making some inquiry,
or looking at his page.
She could not win
him, however, to any
merely answered her
question, and read on”
(page 52, chapter 11,
Favorite Movie, TV Show or Book
Presents for one eachother
began off as a very
but then decided that he wanted to own and run an
assisted living home care
for the elderly.
Miss Caroline Bingley originally worked for
but she was eventually fired. Therefore she went into a new carrier of
Caroline is STILL obsessed with Mr. Darcy!
fishing, fencing and playing cricket
feeding poor and helping in the local soup kitchen
horseback riding and playing the piano
she also enjoys stalking Mr. Darcy
Mr. Darcy loves to watch "The Oprah Winfrey Show" as well as "The Ellen DeGeneres Show", on TV.
Caroline loves to watch "Real House Wives" whenever she can.
``In vain have I struggled.
It will not do. My feelings
will not be repressed. You
must allow me to tell you
how ardently I admire and
love you'' (page 220, chapter 18, volume II).
Thanks For Watching!
By: Ronit Landsman,
Sarah Brooks &
“Miss Bingley immediately
fixed her eyes on his face,
and desired he would tell her
what lady had the credit of
inspiring such reflections. Mr. Darcy
replied with great intrepidity,
‘Miss Elizabeth Bennet.’ ‘Miss
Elizabeth Bennet!’ repeated
Miss Bingley. ‘I am all astonishment.
How long has she been such a
favorite?-And pray, when and I to
wish you joy?’ ” (page 25, chapter 6,
"How very ill Miss Eliza Bennet looks this
morning, Mr. Darcy," she cried; "I never in
my life saw anyone so much altered as she is since the winter. She is grown so brown and coarse! Louisa and I were agreeing that we should not have known her again..."
"Yes," replied Darcy, who could contain himself no
longer, "but that was only when I first saw her, for
it is many months since I have considered her as one of the handsomest women of my acquaintance." He then went away, and Miss Bingley was left to all the satisfaction of having forced him to say what gave
no one any pain but herself (page 257-258, chapter
three, volume III)."