By Austen, Jane
[...] Poor Miss Taylor!-I wish she were here again. What a pity it is that Mr. Weston ever thought of her! I cannot agree with you, papa; you know I cannot. Mr. Weston is such a good-humoured, pleasant, excellent man, that he thoroughly deserves a good wife;-and you would not hav...e had Miss Taylor live with us for ever, and bear all my odd humours, when she might have a house of her own? A house of her own!-But where is the advantage of a house of her own? This is three times as large.-And you have never any odd humours, my dear. How often we shall be going to see them, and they coming to see us!-We shall be always meeting! We must begin; we must go and pay wedding visit very soon. My dear, how am I to get so far? Randalls is such a distance. I could not walk half so far. No, papa, nobody thought of your walking. We must go in the carriage, to be sure. The carriage! But James will not like to put the horses to for such a little way;-and where are the poor horses to be while we are paying our visit? They are to be put into Mr. Weston's stable, papa. You know we have[...].Read more
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