domingo, 30 de junio de 2013
Las mejores frases de Orgullo y Prejuicio: Capts. 40 y 41. Lizzy se lo cuenta todo a Jane, y Lydia prepara su viaje a Brighton/PP's Best Quotations: Chapts. 40&41. Lizzy tells Jane everything, and Lydia prepares to go to Brighton
(Jane on Darcy) His being so sure of succeeding was wrong
(Lizzy on Darcy) I am heartily sorry for him; but he has other feelings, which will probably soon drive away his regard for me.
(Jane on Wickham) Jane, who would be willingly have gone through the world without believing that so much wickedness existed in the whole race of mankind, as was here collected in one individual
(Jane) Most earnestly did she labour to prove the probability of error…
(Lizzy) merit… I believe it all Darcy’s…
(Jane on Darcy) only consider what he must have suffered. Such a Disappointment! And with the knowledge of your ill opinion, too! And having to relate such a thing of his sister! It is really too distressing. I am sure you must feel it so.
(Lizzy) oh! No, my regret and compassion are all done away by seeing you so full of both. I know you will do him such ample justice, that I am growing every moment more unconcerned and indifferent. Your profusion makes me saving; and f you lament over him much Longer, my heart will be as Light as a feather.
(Lizzy) There certainly was some great mismanagement in the education of those two young men. One has got all the goodness, and the other all the appearance of it.
(Lizzy on Darcy) I meant to be uncommonly clever in taking so decided a dislike to him, without any reason.
(Lizzy) one may be continually abusive without saying anything just
(Lizzy) the misfortune of speaking with bitterness is a most natural consequence of the prejudices I had been encouraging
(Lizzy) I want to be told whether I ought, or ought not, tomake our acquaintances in general understand Wickham’s character.
(Jane) Surely there can be no occasion for exposing him so dreadfully
(Lizzy) Mr. Darcy has not authorised me to make his communications public.
(Lizzy) If I endeavour to undeceive people as to the rest of his conduct, who will believe me? The general prejudice against Mr. Darcy is so violent, that it would be the death of half the good people in Meryton to attempt to place him in an amiable Light.
… prudence forbade the disclosure…
(Lizzy) The liberty of Communications cannot be mine till it has lost all his value
(Lizzy) all sense of pleasure was lost in shame
(Lizzy to her father) If you, my dear father, will not take the trouble of checking her exuberant spirits, and of teaching her that her present pursuits are not to be the business of her life, she will soon be beyond the reach of amendment.
(Mr. Bennet) Wherever you and Jane are known you must be respected and valued; and you will not appear to less advantage for having a couple of – or I may say, three- very silly sisters.
(Lydia)… she saw with the creative eye of fancy… she saw herself the object of attention… she saw all the glories… she saw herself … flirting with at least six officers at once.
Lizzy and Wickham
(Lizzy) Mr. Darcy improves upon acquaintance
(Lizzy) from knowing him better, his disposition is better understood
(Lizzy and Wickham) they parted at last with mutual civility, and possibly a mutual desire of never meeting again