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Verbi e vocaboli Spagnolo

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Inglese

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sinonimi di
have
Italiano
Vocabolario e frasi
* - Animo , dottore , - scappò fuori don Rodrigo , che voleva sempre più divertire la disputa dai due primi contendenti , - animo , a voi , che , per dar ragione a tutti , siete un uomo .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)
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* E se ti dirà che tu aspetti qualche poco , lì vicino al convento , non ti sviare: bada di non andar , con de' compagni , al lago , a veder pescare , né a divertirti con le reti attaccate al muro ad asciugare , né a far quell'altro tuo giochetto solito . . .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)
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Dunque ora Bartolino doveva fare a modo di lei, cioè a modo di Cosimo Taddei, ch'era il loro maestro e la loro guida: non pensare a nulla, non affliggersi di nulla, ridere e divertirsi, poiché n'era tempo.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)
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- E sta' a vedere, ché ci divertiremo! Forò le fave; le legò alle quattro gugliate di spago attaccate alla bardella, e le dispose sul tascapane per terra.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)
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per pregare , non per divertirsi . . .( Grazia Deledda - Canne al vento)
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No , ella non ballava , non rideva , ma le bastava veder la gente a divertirsi perché sperava di poter anche lei prender parte alla festa della vita .( Grazia Deledda - Canne al vento)
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Tutti andavano a divertirsi , laggiú .( Grazia Deledda - Canne al vento)
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Gli uomini , venuti alla vigilia per portare le masserizie , eran già ripartiti coi loro carri e i loro cavalli: rimanevano le donne , i vecchi , i bambini e qualche adolescente , e tutti , sebbene convinti d'esser làper far penitenza , cercavano di divertirsi nel miglior modo possibile .( Grazia Deledda - Canne al vento)
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— Lasciamolo divertire , — disse Efix .( Grazia Deledda - Canne al vento)
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Buono come il pane , e affabile: ma senti , bisogna dirgli che Grixenda non è adatta per lui ! — E lasciateli divertire ! Siamo alla festa ! — Qui si viene a far penitenza , non a peccare .( Grazia Deledda - Canne al vento)
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Tu sei uno stupido , un buono a niente: tu vieni con me per divertirti e tormentarmi .( Grazia Deledda - Canne al vento)
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Ma Noemi li guardava tutti e due coi suoi occhi cattivi e pareva divertirsi alla scena .( Grazia Deledda - Canne al vento)
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— Oh , per questo ci si diverte ! Chi ha voglia di divertirsi , s'intende ! Chi suona , chi balla , chi prega , chi si ubriaca: e poi tutti se ne vanno . . .( Grazia Deledda - Canne al vento)
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Io so bastare a me sola; né, per divertir me, dovrete tirare in casa vostra noie e ciarle e calunnie, né rubare il tempo debito agli studi vostri. (Tommaseo - Fede e bellezza)
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Con tutte queste bandierine variopinte, se potesse venir fuori dal ricordo, lì nello scrittojo, innanzi a lui vecchio, il ragazzetto di nove anni che giocava allora alla guerra, chi sa come si divertirebbe al nuovo giuoco piú grande, piú vario e complicato! Belgio, Francia, Inghilterra, di qua, contro la Germania; contro la Russia di là, nella Prussia orientale, in Polonia di giú, contro l’Austria, la Serbia e il Montenegro e contro l’Austria, ancora, la Russia, piú su, in Galizia.
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— Peccato che non abbiamo pensato a portar qui i nostri aironi protettori nelle gabbie di papiro da sospendere alle travi delle tettoie, per divertire dame e damigelle!(D'Annunzio - Forse che sì forse che no)
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* Ci divertiremo! Lascia questo pedante seccatore. ( Pirandello - Il fu Mattia Pascal )
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* Se mi abbassavo era soltanto per frustarli , per divertirmi . (G .Papini - Un uomo finito)
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* E si sarebbe stati insieme tutto il giorno , a divertirsi , a volersi bene . . . . (G .Papini - Un uomo finito)
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* Quello dello scrittore buffone , dello scrittore che scrive per divertir la gente , per far passare il tempo agli annoiati ed ai vagabondi , l'infame mestiere dell'uomo che da un gennaio all'altro inventa storie , fabbrica intrecci , cerca avventure , rinfresca ricordi , stende romanzi , improvvisa novelle e mette su commedie per far ridere , lacri mare e commovere chi lo paga e gli batte le mani . (G .Papini - Un uomo finito)
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* In un mondo dove tutti pensano soltanto a mangiare e a far quattrini , a divertirsi e a comandare , è necessario che vi sia ogni tanto uno che rinfreschi la visione delle cose , che faccia sentire lo straordinario nelle cose ordinarie , il mistero nella banalità , la bellezza nella spazzatura . (G .Papini - Un uomo finito)
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* Il fuoco di paglia era fuoco di gioia , era un fuoco artificiale , girandola ragazzesca , roba da ridere , per divertirsi , ma oggi io mi sento di appiccare un incendio da non potersi più spengere e che dia fuoco al mondo 1 Non so cosa volete fare della buca che avete scavato per me (forse ci nasconderete una volta o l'altra i feti de' vostri aborti) ma vi consiglio di buttar nel cestino le epigrafi . (G .Papini - Un uomo finito)
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* Lassù apparentemente continuavano a divertirsi come quando c’ero stato anch’io .(I.Svevo - La coscienza di zeno)
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* – Io ero stanco d’aspettare quegli spiriti che non volevano venire e li sostituii per divertirmi .(I.Svevo - La coscienza di zeno)*
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* La mia chiacchierata capricciosa fece divertire tutti , Ada compresa .(I.Svevo - La coscienza di zeno)
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baloccare
= verbo trans. divertire , fare giocare
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buono
= aggettivo sing. masc. - colui che ama divertirsi , stare in buona compagnia - gioviale , pieno di allegria - plur. masc. buoni - fem. buona , plur. buone
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carnevalare
= verbo intr. divertirsi, spassarsela durante il carnevale, o con la chiassosità e l'allegria tipiche del carnevale.
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divertente
= part . pres . di divertire
= che diverte - allegro - piacevole
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divertimento
= ciò che serve a divertire - a ricreare lo spirito
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divertito
= part . pass . di divertire
= che si diverte - che mostra di divertirsi
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ninnolare
= verbo trans . divertire , trastullare i bambini con ninnoli - ninnolarsi v . rifl . perdere il tempo in cose inutili
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nottambulo
= chi di notte , anziché dormire , va a passeggio o a divertirsi
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ricreatorio
= che ricrea
= luogo in cui vengono accolti i ragazzi perché possano giocare e divertirsi dopo le ore di studio.
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sollazzare
= verbo transitivo far divertire ,
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sollazzevole
= che ama sollazzarsi , divertirsi , che fa divertire , spassoso .
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spassare
= verbo transitivo dare spasso , divertire - spassarsi
= verbo riflessivo divertirsi - spassarsela , passare il tempo allegramente , dandosi alla bella vita .
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Inglese
Vocabolario e frasi
* "You want to tell me, and I have no objection to hearing it."(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice )
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"My dear, you flatter me. I certainly have had my share of beauty, but
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* "They have none of them much to recommend them," replied he; "they are
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take delight in vexing me. You have no compassion for my poor nerves.
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* "You mistake me, my dear. I have a high respect for your nerves. They
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are my old friends. I have heard you mention them with consideration
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of her own. She is a selfish, hypocritical woman, and I have no opinion
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* "No more have I," said Mr. Bennet; "and I am glad to find that you do
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* "Don't keep coughing so, Kitty, for Heaven's sake! Have a little
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* "Then, my dear, you may have the advantage of your friend, and introduce
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I had known as much this morning I certainly would not have called
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on him. It is very unlucky; but as I have actually paid the visit, we
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good joke, too, that you should have gone this morning and never said a
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married, I shall have nothing to wish for."(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice )
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disconcerted. She could not imagine what business he could have in town
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* "Come, Darcy," said he, "I must have you dance. I hate to see you
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my life as I have this evening; and there are several of them you see
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* "Oh! my dear Mr. Bennet," as she entered the room, "we have had a most
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"he would not have danced half so much! For God's sake, say no more of
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dear, to have given him one of your set-downs. I quite detest the man."
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very agreeable, and I give you leave to like him. You have liked many a
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agreeable, he would have talked to Mrs. Long. But I can guess how it
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ourselves, vanity to what we would have others think of us.
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very few of us who have heart enough to be really in love without
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only have discovered whether he had a good appetite; but you must
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remember that four evenings have also been spent together--and four
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* "Yes; these four evenings have enabled them to ascertain that they
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a musical turn, you would have been invaluable; but as it is, I would
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manner, which would have injured a higher degree of excellence than she
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* "You have a house in town, I conclude?"
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And, taking her hand, he would have given it to Mr. Darcy who, though
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"Indeed, sir, I have not the least intention of dancing. I entreat you
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amusement in general, he can have no objection, I am sure, to oblige us
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agreeably engaged. I have been meditating on the very great pleasure
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of the silliest girls in the country. I have suspected it some time, but
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* "My dear Mr. Bennet, you must not expect such girls to have the sense of
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* "Can I have the carriage?" said Jane.
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* "Oh! but the gentlemen will have Mr. Bingley's chaise to go to Meryton,
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and the Hursts have no horses to theirs.
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* "But if you have got them to-day," said Elizabeth, "my mother's purpose
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aloud, "if your daughter should have a dangerous fit of illness--if she
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all very well. I would go and see her if I could have the carriage.
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That she should have walked three miles so early in the day, in such
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shocking it was to have a bad cold, and how excessively they disliked
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"I have an excessive regard for Miss Jane Bennet, she is really a very
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* "I think I have heard you say that their uncle is an attorney in
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* "Yes; and they have another, who lives somewhere near Cheapside.
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not a great reader, and I have pleasure in many things.
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* "In nursing your sister I am sure you have pleasure," said Bingley; "and
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credit; but I am an idle fellow, and though I have not many, I have more
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* "I am astonished," said Miss Bingley, "that my father should have left
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so small a collection of books. What a delightful library you have at
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* "And then you have added so much to it yourself, you are always buying
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* "It is amazing to me," said Bingley, "how young ladies can have patience
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with. A woman must have a thorough knowledge of music, singing, drawing,
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sisters. In spite of this amendment, however, she requested to have a
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* Had she found Jane in any apparent danger, Mrs. Bennet would have been
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temper I have ever met with. I often tell my other girls they are
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nothing to her. You have a sweet room here, Mr. Bingley, and a
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in a hurry, I hope, though you have but a short lease.
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* "That is exactly what I should have supposed of you," said Elizabeth.
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* "Yes, but intricate characters are the most amusing. They have at
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and when I am in town it is pretty much the same. They have each their
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* "Aye--that is because you have the right disposition. But that
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"I have been used to consider poetry as the food of love," said Darcy.
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would be at Meryton again. And when you have given your ball," she
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* "How many letters you must have occasion to write in the course of a
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* "I have already told her so once, by your desire.
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present I have not room to do them justice.
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* "My ideas flow so rapidly that I have not time to express them--by which
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* "You have only proved by this," cried Elizabeth, "that Mr. Bingley did
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not do justice to his own disposition. You have shown him off now much
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but which I have never acknowledged. Allowing the case, however, to
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forgetting their comparative height and size; for that will have more
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that you might have the pleasure of despising my taste; but I always
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lines. As for your Elizabeth's picture, you must not have it taken, for
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book! When I have a house of my own, I shall be miserable if I have not
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* "I have not the smallest objection to explaining them," said he, as soon
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the evening because you are in each other's confidence, and have secret
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"Nothing so easy, if you have but the inclination," said Elizabeth. "We
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be a great loss to me to have many such acquaintances. I dearly love a
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* "No," said Darcy, "I have made no such pretension. I have faults enough,
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is a shade in a character. But you have chosen your fault well. I
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* "Do let us have a little music," cried Miss Bingley, tired of a
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Bennet sent them word that they could not possibly have the carriage
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suggested, his behaviour during the last day must have material weight
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trouble, and was sure Jane would have caught cold again. But their
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breakfast the next morning, "that you have ordered a good dinner to-day,
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because I have reason to expect an addition to our family party.
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children; and I am sure, if I had been you, I should have tried long ago
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"Why, indeed; he does seem to have had some filial scruples on that
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father always gave me much uneasiness, and since I have had the
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misfortune to lose him, I have frequently wished to heal the breach; but
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received ordination at Easter, I have been so fortunate as to be
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amends--but of this hereafter. If you should have no objection to
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"No, my dear, I think not. I have great hopes of finding him quite the
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and his commendation of everything would have touched Mrs. Bennet's
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were withdrawn, he thought it time to have some conversation with his
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his comfort, appeared very remarkable. Mr. Bennet could not have chosen
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accomplishments which she could not have otherwise failed of, as I am
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to ladies. I have more than once observed to Lady Catherine, that
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"I have often observed how little young ladies are interested by books
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and have his library to himself; for thither Mr. Collins had followed
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* In another minute, Mr. Bingley, but without seeming to have noticed what
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their own carriage had not fetched them, she should have known nothing
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Mr. Denny had brought him from London, and that he was to have a
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Wickham appeared, Kitty and Lydia would certainly have continued the
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protested that they would have a nice comfortable noisy game of lottery
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between the two gentlemen; but though Jane would have defended either
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might almost have supposed himself in the small summer breakfast
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the force of the compliment, and would hardly have resented a comparison
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and exclaiming after prizes to have attention for anyone in particular.
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ten thousand per annum. You could not have met with a person more
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I have been connected with his family in a particular manner from my
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* "I have no right to give my opinion," said Wickham, "as to his being
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agreeable or otherwise. I am not qualified to form one. I have known him
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and it always gives me pain to meet him, but I have no reason for
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Society, I own, is necessary to me. I have been a disappointed man, and
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my spirits will not bear solitude. I must have employment and society.
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now made it eligible. The church ought to have been my profession--I
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was brought up for the church, and I should at this time have been in
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give me no hope from law. A man of honour could not have doubted the
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anything to deserve to lose it. I have a warm, unguarded temper, and
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I may have spoken my opinion of him, and to him, too freely. I can
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* "But what," said she, after a pause, "can have been his motive? What can
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less, his son might have borne with me better; but his father's uncommon
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* "I had not thought Mr. Darcy so bad as this--though I have never liked
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father!" She could have added, "A young man, too, like you, whose very
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motive, that he should not have been too proud to be dishonest--for
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* "Can such abominable pride as his have ever done him good?"
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of me; and I have devoted hours and hours to her amusement. But she is
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* "Her daughter, Miss de Bourgh, will have a very large fortune, and it is
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nephew, who chooses that everyone connected with him should have an
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* "They have both," said she, "been deceived, I dare say, in some way
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or other, of which we can form no idea. Interested people have perhaps
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conjecture the causes or circumstances which may have alienated them,
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* "Very true, indeed; and now, my dear Jane, what have you got to say on
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behalf of the interested people who have probably been concerned in the
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if he had been imposed on, would have much to suffer when the affair
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* "While I can have my mornings to myself," said she, "it is enough--I
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can have any evil tendency; and I am so far from objecting to dancing
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engaged by Mr. Wickham for those very dances; and to have Mr. Collins
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younger Miss Bennets would have been in a very pitiable state at this
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a dance on Tuesday, could have made such a Friday, Saturday, Sunday, and
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might not unreasonably have alarmed her. She had dressed with more than
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"I do not imagine his business would have called him away just now, if
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some, conversation ought to be so arranged, as that they may have the
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"Both," replied Elizabeth archly; "for I have always seen a great
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* "I have been most highly gratified indeed, my dear sir. Such very
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disgrace you, and that I must hope to have this pleasure often repeated,
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We have tried two or three subjects already without success, and what we
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* "But if I do not take your likeness now, I may never have another
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Elizabeth angrily; "for I have heard you accuse him of nothing worse
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sister's, "what you have learnt about Mr. Wickham. But perhaps you have
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* "No," replied Jane, "I have not forgotten him; but I have nothing
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* "I have not a doubt of Mr. Bingley's sincerity," said Elizabeth warmly;
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* "I have found out," said he, "by a singular accident, that there is now
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"My dear Miss Elizabeth, I have the highest opinion in the world in
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* "I have no reason, I assure you," said he, "to be dissatisfied with my
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extremely well, child. You have delighted us long enough. Let the other
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young ladies have time to exhibit.
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should have great pleasure, I am sure, in obliging the company with an
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that he should have attentive and conciliatory manners towards everybody,
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must have witnessed. That his two sisters and Mr. Darcy, however, should
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were evidently impatient to have the house to themselves. They repulsed
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will be very happy--I am sure she can have no objection. Come, Kitty, I
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me. He can have nothing to say to me that anybody need not hear. I am
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would have been less amiable in my eyes had there not been this little
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unwillingness; but allow me to assure you, that I have your respected
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dissemble; my attentions have been too marked to be mistaken. Almost as
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to have mentioned earlier, that it is the particular advice and
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recommendation of the very noble lady whom I have the honour of calling
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event takes place--which, however, as I have already said, may not
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* "You are too hasty, sir," she cried. "You forget that I have made no
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third time. I am therefore by no means discouraged by what you have just
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disapprove of you. And you may be certain when I have the honour of
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In making me the offer, you must have satisfied the delicacy of your
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thus spoke, she would have quitted the room, had Mr. Collins not thus
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shall hope to receive a more favourable answer than you have now given
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the first application, and perhaps you have even now said as much to
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exceedingly. If what I have hitherto said can appear to you in the form
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* "I do assure you, sir, that I have no pretensions whatever to that kind
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again and again for the honour you have done me in your proposals, but
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* This information, however, startled Mrs. Bennet; she would have been
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Lizzy marry Mr. Collins, for she vows she will not have him, and if you
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do not make haste he will change his mind and not have her.
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* "I have not the pleasure of understanding you," said he, when she had
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"Of Mr. Collins and Lizzy. Lizzy declares she will not have Mr. Collins,
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and Mr. Collins begins to say that he will not have Lizzy.
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* "Come here, child," cried her father as she appeared. "I have sent for
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"Very well--and this offer of marriage you have refused?"
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* "My dear," replied her husband, "I have two small favours to request.
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present occasion; and secondly, of my room. I shall be glad to have the
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made an offer to Lizzy, and she will not have him.
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she can have her own way. But I tell you, Miss Lizzy--if you take it
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you--and so I warn you. I have done with you from this very day. I told
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and you will find me as good as my word. I have no pleasure in talking
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to undutiful children. Not that I have much pleasure, indeed, in talking
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your tongues, and let me and Mr. Collins have a little conversation
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young man who has been so fortunate as I have been in early preferment;
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for I have often observed that resignation is never so perfect as
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liable to error. I have certainly meant well through the whole affair.
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not appear in the least affected by it. He was always to have gone on
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deal. The whole party have left Netherfield by this time, and are on
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delightful intercourse we have known, and in the meanwhile may
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intercourse you have known as friends will be renewed with yet greater
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particularly hurts me. I will have no reserves from you.
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* "You shall have it in a few words. Miss Bingley sees that her brother is
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is not such a simpleton. Could she have seen half as much love in Mr.
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Darcy for herself, she would have ordered her wedding clothes. But the
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that when there has been one intermarriage, she may have less trouble
---------------
* "That is right. You could not have started a more happy idea, since you
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You have now done your duty by her, and must fret no longer.
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been invited only to a family dinner, she would take care to have two
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favourable, that when they parted at night, she would have felt almost
---------------
conjecture his design, and he was not willing to have the attempt known
---------------
gratifying, because it is what I have been hoping to receive; and
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younger girls, and Mary might have been prevailed on to accept him.
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you. But when you have had time to think it over, I hope you will be
---------------
satisfied with what I have done. I am not romantic, you know; I never
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that, when called into action, she would have sacrificed every better
---------------
Nothing less than the complaisance of a courtier could have borne
---------------
though Mrs. Bennet's sour looks and ill-natured remarks might have been
---------------
twelvemonth's abode in the family might have prompted. After discharging
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* "I cannot bear to think that they should have all this estate. If it was
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anyone could have the conscience to entail away an estate from one's own
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Why should he have it more than anybody else?"
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been the only sacrifice, he might have been allowed to sport with it in
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"Oh, that my dear mother had more command over herself! She can have no
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acquaintance, but that is all. I have nothing either to hope or fear,
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and nothing to reproach him with. Thank God! I have not that pain. A
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* With a stronger voice she soon added, "I have this comfort immediately,
---------------
sense. I have met with two instances lately, one I will not mention; the
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cannot have a proper way of thinking. You shall not defend her, though
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* "If it is designedly done, they cannot be justified; but I have no idea
---------------
known her much longer than they have known me; no wonder if they love
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they should have opposed their brother's. What sister would think
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that kind may befall you, you have an affectionate mother who will make
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ladies would have had difficulty in believing that a man who lived
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by trade, and within view of his own warehouses, could have been so
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* "I do not blame Jane," she continued, "for Jane would have got Mr.
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that she might have been Mr. Collins's wife by this time, had it not
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so in my own family, and to have neighbours who think of themselves
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seems likely to have been a desirable match for Jane," said she. "I am
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"Oh, yes!--of that kind of love which I suppose him to have felt. Poor
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over it immediately. It had better have happened to you, Lizzy; you
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would have laughed yourself out of it sooner. But do you think she
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perhaps have heard of such a place as Gracechurch Street, but he
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openly. Seriously, I would have you be on your guard. Do not involve
---------------
of fortune would make so very imprudent. I have nothing to say against
---------------
must not let your fancy run away with you. You have sense, and we all
---------------
* "And I have another favour to ask you. Will you come and see me?"
---------------
expressed herself on every point exactly as she might have foreseen. She
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better judgement, at my expense, when I confess myself to have been
---------------
because, if he had at all cared about me, we must have met, long ago.
---------------
not mention it. I am extremely glad that you have such pleasant accounts
---------------
with believing that she would have been his only choice, had fortune
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I have never been much in love; for had I really experienced that pure
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handsome young men must have something to live on as well as the plain.
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* "Oh! if that is all, I have a very poor opinion of young men who live in
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* "We have not determined how far it shall carry us," said Mrs. Gardiner,
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* No scheme could have been more agreeable to Elizabeth, and her
---------------
will know where we have gone--we will recollect what we have seen.
---------------
her friend that she could have so cheerful an air with such a companion.
---------------
* From his garden, Mr. Collins would have led them round his two meadows;
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probably, to have the opportunity of showing it without her husband's
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"Yes, Miss Elizabeth, you will have the honour of seeing Lady Catherine
---------------
when service is over. I have scarcely any hesitation in saying she
---------------
creature. Who would have thought that she could be so thin and small?"
---------------
* "I confess," said he, "that I should not have been at all surprised by
---------------
would happen. But who could have foreseen such an attention as this? Who
---------------
could have imagined that we should receive an invitation to dine there
---------------
for being simply dressed. She likes to have the distinction of rank
---------------
apologies and thanks which he would have thought necessary.
---------------
features, which might once have been handsome. Her air was not
---------------
daughter, she could almost have joined in Maria's astonishment at her
---------------
* "Why did not you all learn? You ought all to have learned. The Miss
---------------
should have taken you to town every spring for the benefit of masters.
---------------
* "My mother would have had no objection, but my father hates London.
---------------
must have been neglected.
---------------
known your mother, I should have advised her most strenuously to engage
---------------
wonderful how many families I have been the means of supplying in that
---------------
Catherine,' said she, 'you have given me a treasure.' Are any of your
---------------
younger sisters, that they should not have their share of society and
---------------
amusement, because the elder may not have the means or inclination to
---------------
to have on the morrow.(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice )
---------------
reason for what she did, for Mr. Collins would undoubtedly have been
---------------
in order to have the earliest assurance of it, and after making his
---------------
never have come so soon to wait upon me.
---------------
"My eldest sister has been in town these three months. Have you never
---------------
must have my share in the conversation if you are speaking of music.
---------------
There are few people in England, I suppose, who have more true enjoyment
---------------
I should have been a great proficient. And so would Anne, if her health
---------------
had allowed her to apply. I am confident that she would have performed
---------------
constant practice. I have told Miss Bennet several times, that she
---------------
Collins has no instrument, she is very welcome, as I have often told
---------------
* "Pray let me hear what you have to accuse him of," cried Colonel
---------------
* "Perhaps," said Darcy, "I should have judged better, had I sought an
---------------
* "I certainly have not the talent which some people possess," said Darcy,
---------------
"of conversing easily with those I have never seen before. I cannot
---------------
masterly manner which I see so many women's do. They have not the same
---------------
* Darcy smiled and said, "You are perfectly right. You have employed your
---------------
could have the advantage of a London master. She has a very good notion
---------------
It must have been a most agreeable surprise to Mr. Bingley to see you
---------------
"I think I have understood that Mr. Bingley has not much idea of ever
---------------
"I have never heard him say so; but it is probable that he may spend
---------------
* "I believe she did--and I am sure she could not have bestowed her
---------------
of the very few sensible women who would have accepted him, or have made
---------------
* "I should never have considered the distance as one of the advantages
---------------
of the match," cried Elizabeth. "I should never have said Mrs. Collins
---------------
case here. Mr. and Mrs. Collins have a comfortable income, but not
---------------
she believed he might have the best informed mind.
---------------
generally different, which her own knowledge of him could not have told
---------------
her; and as she would liked to have believed this change the effect
---------------
in the church, and his cousin could have none at all.
---------------
there too. His words seemed to imply it. Could he have Colonel
---------------
* "I have been making the tour of the park," he replied, "as I generally
---------------
"No, I should have turned in a moment.
---------------
* "He likes to have his own way very well," replied Colonel Fitzwilliam.
---------------
either. Now seriously, what have you ever known of self-denial and
---------------
dependence? When have you been prevented by want of money from going
---------------
may like to have her own way.
---------------
Miss Bingley. I think I have heard you say that you know them.
---------------
our journey hither, I have reason to think Bingley very much indebted to
---------------
him. But I ought to beg his pardon, for I have no right to suppose that
---------------
* "And remember that I have not much reason for supposing it to be
---------------
knowing them to have been together the whole of last summer.
---------------
only told me what I have now told you.
---------------
* "I am thinking of what you have been telling me," said she. "Your
---------------
world; and no one could say how lasting an evil he might have inflicted.
---------------
"In vain I have struggled. It will not do. My feelings will not be
---------------
answer him with patience, when he should have done.(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice )
---------------
cannot--I have never desired your good opinion, and you have certainly
---------------
bestowed it most unwillingly. I am sorry to have occasioned pain to
---------------
of short duration. The feelings which, you tell me, have long prevented
---------------
the acknowledgment of your regard, can have little difficulty in
---------------
himself to have attained it. The pause was to Elizabeth's feelings
---------------
"And this is all the reply which I am to have the honour of expecting!
---------------
"I have every reason in the world to think ill of you. No motive can
---------------
you cannot deny, that you have been the principal, if not the only means
---------------
* "Can you deny that you have done it?" she repeated.
---------------
* With assumed tranquillity he then replied: "I have no wish of denying
---------------
sister, or that I rejoice in my success. Towards him I have been
---------------
many months ago from Mr. Wickham. On this subject, what can you have to
---------------
* "Who that knows what his misfortunes have been, can help feeling an
---------------
* "And of your infliction," cried Elizabeth with energy. "You have reduced
---------------
withheld the advantages which you must know to have been designed for
---------------
him. You have deprived the best years of his life of that independence
---------------
which was no less his due than his desert. You have done all this!
---------------
his walk, and turning towards her, "these offenses might have been
---------------
bitter accusations might have been suppressed, had I, with greater
---------------
which I might have felt in refusing you, had you behaved in a more
---------------
"You could not have made the offer of your hand in any possible way that
---------------
would have tempted me to accept it.
---------------
disapprobation on which succeeding events have built so immovable a
---------------
* "You have said quite enough, madam. I perfectly comprehend your
---------------
feelings, and have now only to be ashamed of what my own have been.
---------------
marriage from Mr. Darcy! That he should have been in love with her for
---------------
own case--was almost incredible! It was gratifying to have inspired
---------------
"I have been walking in the grove some time in the hope of meeting you.
---------------
should have been spared, had not my character required it to be written
---------------
wantonly to have thrown off the companion of my youth, the acknowledged
---------------
sentiment. If you have not been mistaken here, I must have been
---------------
probable. If it be so, if I have been misled by such error to inflict
---------------
air was such as might have given the most acute observer a conviction
---------------
was confirmed, and every inducement heightened which could have led
---------------
might have staggered or delayed his determination, I do not suppose
---------------
that it would ultimately have prevented the marriage, had it not been
---------------
brother is even yet ignorant of it. That they might have met without
---------------
was done for the best. On this subject I have nothing more to say, no
---------------
other apology to offer. If I have wounded your sister's feelings, it
---------------
you very naturally appear insufficient, I have not yet learnt to condemn
---------------
design; for there proved to have been a prior acquaintance between him
---------------
and steadfastly was she persuaded, that he could have no explanation
---------------
objections to the match, made her too angry to have any wish of doing
---------------
His behaviour to herself could now have had no tolerable motive; he had
---------------
everything right could hardly have been concealed from the world; and
---------------
* "How despicably I have acted!" she cried; "I, who have prided myself
---------------
on my discernment! I, who have valued myself on my abilities! who have
---------------
not have been more wretchedly blind! But vanity, not love, has been my
---------------
of the other, on the very beginning of our acquaintance, I have courted
---------------
disapprobation, could not have made a stronger impression on his mind
---------------
she chosen it, she might by this time have been presented to her as
---------------
ladyship's indignation would have been. "What would she have said? how
---------------
would she have behaved?" were questions with which she amused herself.
---------------
* "Why, at that rate, you will have been here only six weeks. I expected
---------------
You must contrive to send somebody. I have the greatest dislike in
---------------
Mr. Darcy, of Pemberley, and Lady Anne, could not have appeared with
---------------
occupied, she might have forgotten where she was. Reflection must be
---------------
to have been sincere, and his conduct cleared of all blame, unless any
---------------
and that we have done everything in our power to prevent your spending
---------------
"It gives me great pleasure to hear that you have passed your time not
---------------
disagreeably. We have certainly done our best; and most fortunately
---------------
visit cannot have been entirely irksome. Our situation with regard to
---------------
marriage. My dear Charlotte and I have but one mind and one way of
---------------
character and ideas between us. We seem to have been designed for each
---------------
* "But," he added, "you will of course wish to have your humble respects
---------------
while you have been here.
---------------
* "We have dined nine times at Rosings, besides drinking tea there twice!
---------------
How much I shall have to tell!"
---------------
Elizabeth added privately, "And how much I shall have to conceal!"
---------------
to openness as nothing could have conquered but the state of indecision
---------------
money, for we have just spent ours at the shop out there." Then, showing
---------------
her purchases--"Look here, I have bought this bonnet. I do not think
---------------
when I have bought some prettier-coloured satin to trim it with fresh, I
---------------
one wears this summer, after the ----shire have left Meryton, and they
---------------
campful of soldiers, to us, who have been overset already by one poor
---------------
"Now I have got some news for you," said Lydia, as they sat down at
---------------
since you went away. Have you seen any pleasant men? Have you had any
---------------
flirting? I was in great hopes that one of you would have got a husband
---------------
get husbands, you can't think. She says Lizzy had better have taken Mr.
---------------
Collins; but I do not think there would have been any fun in it. Lord!
---------------
the day there, and Mrs. Forster promised to have a little dance in the
---------------
Forster. I thought I should have died. And that made the men suspect
---------------
was nobody in the coach; and I should have gone so all the way, if Kitty
---------------
luncheon in the world, and if you would have gone, we would have treated
---------------
should have got into the coach. I was ready to die of laughter. And then
---------------
anybody might have heard us ten miles off!"
---------------
generality of female minds. But I confess they would have no charms for
---------------
sorry that Mr. Darcy should have delivered his sentiments in a manner so
---------------
unhappiness which her sister's refusal must have given him.
---------------
ought not to have appeared; but consider how much it must increase his
---------------
who would willingly have gone through the world without believing that
---------------
* "I do not know when I have been more shocked," said she. "Wickham so
---------------
consider what he must have suffered. Such a disappointment! and with the
---------------
opening for wit, to have a dislike of that kind. One may be continually
---------------
"How unfortunate that you should have used such very strong expressions
---------------
* "You are quite right. To have his errors made public might ruin him for
---------------
indulgence of those regrets which must have been injurious to her own
---------------
his coming to Netherfield again in the summer; and I have inquired of
---------------
would not have put up with it. Well, my comfort is, I am sure Jane will
---------------
* "No; it would have been strange if they had; but I make no doubt they
---------------
Miller's regiment went away. I thought I should have broken my heart.
---------------
said she, "Though I am not her particular friend. I have just as much
---------------
* "Indeed you are mistaken. I have no such injuries to resent. It is not
---------------
sisters. We shall have no peace at Longbourn if Lydia does not go to
---------------
father, their indignation would hardly have found expression in their
---------------
realities as these, what would have been her sensations? They could have
---------------
been understood only by her mother, who might have felt nearly the same.
---------------
deter him from such foul misconduct as I have suffered by. I only
---------------
fear that the sort of cautiousness to which you, I imagine, have been
---------------
not have formed a very pleasing opinion of conjugal felicity or domestic
---------------
might at least have preserved the respectability of his daughters, even
---------------
and Kitty made inevitable; and could she have included Jane in the
---------------
scheme, every part of it would have been perfect.
---------------
* "But it is fortunate," thought she, "that I have something to wish for.
---------------
sister's absence, I may reasonably hope to have all my expectations of
---------------
she would have described more fully, but was obliged to leave off in a
---------------
the Lakes, and still thought there might have been time enough. But it
---------------
* "My love, should not you like to see a place of which you have heard
---------------
the grounds are delightful. They have some of the finest woods in the
---------------
* "And of this place," thought she, "I might have been mistress! With
---------------
these rooms I might now have been familiarly acquainted! Instead of
---------------
viewing them as a stranger, I might have rejoiced in them as my own, and
---------------
herself--"that could never be; my uncle and aunt would have been lost to
---------------
me; I should not have been allowed to invite them.
---------------
* "I have heard much of your master's fine person," said Mrs. Gardiner,
---------------
never known a cross word from him in my life, and I have known him ever
---------------
not meet with a better. But I have always observed, that they who are
---------------
smile over the face as she remembered to have sometimes seen when he
---------------
beholding his master, must immediately have told it. They stood a little
---------------
sooner, they should have been beyond the reach of his discrimination;
---------------
that whatever desire Miss Darcy might have of being acquainted with her
---------------
* "From what we have seen of him," continued Mrs. Gardiner, "I really
---------------
should not have thought that he could have behaved in so cruel a way by
---------------
she dreaded lest the partiality of the brother should have said too much
---------------
felt any, it could hardly have stood its ground against the unaffected
---------------
he added, "It is above eight months. We have not met since the 26th of
---------------
of people with whom any intercourse a few months ago would have been a
---------------
would not have recognized it for Mr. Darcy. There was now an interest,
---------------
calling her attention. This observation would not have prevented her
---------------
that we should not have known her again.
---------------
* However little Mr. Darcy might have liked such an address, he contented
---------------
which have sometimes been called so fine, I could never see anything
---------------
extraordinary in them. They have a sharp, shrewish look, which I do
---------------
him, and Mrs. Gardiner would have been highly gratified by her niece's
---------------
assured that we are all well. What I have to say relates to poor Lydia.
---------------
know what I have written.
---------------
* "By this time, my dearest sister, you have received my hurried letter; I
---------------
Lizzy, I hardly know what I would write, but I have bad news for you,
---------------
take up my pen again to do what I have just told you I would not; but
---------------
that I am not afraid of requesting it, though I have still something
---------------
Mr. Gardiner this moment, on business that cannot be delayed; I have not
---------------
some dreadful news which I have just received from Longbourn.
---------------
silence. At length she spoke again. "I have just had a letter from Jane,
---------------
more agitated voice, "that I might have prevented it! I, who knew what
---------------
wishes; and never had she so honestly felt that she could have loved
---------------
compassion, spoke likewise restraint, said, "I am afraid you have been
---------------
long desiring my absence, nor have I anything to plead in excuse of my
---------------
feelings which would now have promoted its continuance, and would
---------------
formerly have rejoiced in its termination.
---------------
a first interview with its object, and even before two words have been
---------------
for money; and how Lydia could ever have attached him had appeared
---------------
as this she might have sufficient charms; and though she did not suppose
---------------
to be idle, she would have remained certain that all employment was
---------------
"I have been thinking it over again, Elizabeth," said her uncle, as they
---------------
flirtation, and officers have been in her head. She has been doing
---------------
must know that she was as amiable and unpretending as we have found
---------------
comfort to Elizabeth to consider that Jane could not have been wearied
---------------
* "And have you heard from him often?"
---------------
"We have heard only twice. He wrote me a few lines on Wednesday to say
---------------
shaken. She is up stairs and will have great satisfaction in seeing you
---------------
must have gone through!"
---------------
with all my family, this would not have happened; but poor dear Lydia
---------------
well looked after. I always thought they were very unfit to have the
---------------
and have no design of marrying, do not let us give the matter over as
---------------
tell Lydia she shall have as much money as she chooses to buy them,
---------------
wits--and have such tremblings, such flutterings, all over me--such
---------------
I have not already heard. Give me further particulars. What did Colonel
---------------
took place? They must have seen them together for ever.
---------------
inclined to hope, he might have been misunderstood before.
---------------
this could not have happened!"
---------------
"Perhaps it would have been better," replied her sister. "But to expose
---------------
side a scheme of infamy. My poor father! how he must have felt it!"
---------------
much as I might have done! But the horror of what might possibly happen
---------------
well. Oh that I had been with you! you have had every care and anxiety
---------------
* "Mary and Kitty have been very kind, and would have shared in every
---------------
* "She had better have stayed at home," cried Elizabeth; "perhaps she
---------------
send; but even of that they would have been glad to be certain. Mr.
---------------
despaired of, they must in all probability have gained some news of
---------------
thought it possible they might have gone to one of them, on their first
---------------
"I have written to Colonel Forster to desire him to find out, if
---------------
whom I have related the affair. They agree with me in apprehending that
---------------
of last November; for had it been otherwise, I must have been involved
---------------
that, had she known nothing of Darcy, she could have borne the dread of
---------------
Lydia's infamy somewhat better. It would have spared her, she thought,
---------------
expressing her sorrow for what he must have endured, he replied, "Say
---------------
for fifty pounds! No, Kitty, I have at last learnt to be cautious, and
---------------
madam, for interrupting you, but I was in hopes you might have got some
---------------
* "What do you mean, Hill? We have heard nothing from town.
---------------
* Away ran the girls, too eager to get in to have time for speech. They
---------------
"Oh, papa, what news--what news? Have you heard from my uncle?"
---------------
"Yes I have had a letter from him by express.
---------------
to know they are discovered. I have seen them both--"
---------------
"I have seen them both. They are not married, nor can I find there
---------------
engagements which I have ventured to make on your side, I hope it will
---------------
fast as you can, and be careful to write explicitly. We have judged it
---------------
* "And have you answered the letter?" cried Elizabeth.
---------------
of his own, and may have more. How could he spare half ten thousand
---------------
"If he were ever able to learn what Wickham's debts have been," said
---------------
must have had all his money, you know; and it is the first time we have
---------------
In a short time I shall have a daughter married. Mrs. Wickham! How well
---------------
cambric, and would shortly have dictated some very plentiful orders, had
---------------
anything for you in Meryton? Oh! Here comes Hill! My dear Hill, have you
---------------
all have a bowl of punch to make merry at her wedding.
---------------
respect, Lydia need not have been indebted to her uncle for whatever
---------------
her husband might then have rested in its proper place.
---------------
useless, for, of course, they were to have a son. The son was to join
---------------
could have no hesitation in acceding to the proposal before him. In
---------------
another very welcome surprise; for his wish at present was to have as
---------------
philosophy. To be sure, it would have been more for the advantage
---------------
too far off! I could not bear to have her ten miles from me; and as for
---------------
neighbourhood they shall never have admittance. I will not encourage the
---------------
few people on whose secrecy she would have more confidently depended;
---------------
frailty would have mortified her so much--not, however, from any fear
---------------
she could have been happy with him, when it was no longer likely they
---------------
temper, though unlike her own, would have answered all her wishes. It
---------------
was an union that must have been to the advantage of both; by her ease
---------------
and liveliness, his mind might have been softened, his manners improved;
---------------
must have received benefit of greater importance.
---------------
is an advantage to have it so far from this part of the kingdom. He
---------------
who gave Lydia the feelings which would have attended herself, had she
---------------
claimed their relationship, would have delighted them all. Elizabeth had
---------------
replies. They seemed each of them to have the happiest memories in the
---------------
voluntarily to subjects which her sisters would not have alluded to for
---------------
it seems but a fortnight I declare; and yet there have been things
---------------
am sure my sisters must all envy me. I only hope they may have half
---------------
than by his; and she would have wondered why, without violently caring
---------------
put it off, and then I should have gone quite distracted. And there was
---------------
wedding need not be put off, for Mr. Darcy might have done as well.
---------------
me! I quite forgot! I ought not to have said a word about it. I promised
---------------
speaking) a stranger to our family, should have been amongst you at such
---------------
"I have just received your letter, and shall devote this whole morning
---------------
what I have to tell you. I must confess myself surprised by your
---------------
would have allowed him to act as he has done. But if you are really
---------------
dreadfully racked as yours seems to have been. He came to tell Mr.
---------------
she been able to receive them into her house, they would have taken up
---------------
Mr. Bennet was not imagined to be very rich, he would have been able
---------------
to do something for him, and his situation must have been benefited by
---------------
uncle would most readily have settled the whole.
---------------
this was to be done by him alone, was such as I have given above. It
---------------
never have yielded, if we had not given him credit for another
---------------
* "I believe I have now told you every thing. It is a relation which
---------------
* "Pray forgive me if I have been very presuming, or at least do not
---------------
till I have been all round the park. A low phaeton, with a nice little
---------------
* "But I must write no more. The children have been wanting me this half
---------------
produced of what Mr. Darcy might have been doing to forward her sister's
---------------
you have actually seen Pemberley.
---------------
* "I have heard, indeed, that she is uncommonly improved within this year
---------------
* "I mention it, because it is the living which I ought to have had. A
---------------
most delightful place!--Excellent Parsonage House! It would have suited
---------------
* "How should you have liked making sermons?"
---------------
"Exceedingly well. I should have considered it as part of my duty,
---------------
and the exertion would soon have been nothing. One ought not to
---------------
repine;--but, to be sure, it would have been such a thing for me! The
---------------
quiet, the retirement of such a life would have answered all my ideas
---------------
"I have heard from authority, which I thought as good, that it was
---------------
* "As often as I can. But you know married women have never much time for
---------------
writing. My sisters may write to me. They will have nothing else to
---------------
that had been nearer, she would not have gone so soon.
---------------
Derbyshire, she might have supposed him capable of coming there with no
---------------
am determined. We must have Mrs. Long and the Gouldings soon. That will
---------------
contrived to have the earliest tidings of it, that the period of anxiety
---------------
it is not true. A great many changes have happened in the neighbourhood,
---------------
own daughters. I suppose you have heard of it; indeed, you must have
---------------
* "It is a delightful thing, to be sure, to have a daughter well married,"
---------------
hard to have her taken such a way from me. They are gone down to
---------------
* "When you have killed all your own birds, Mr. Bingley," said her mother,
---------------
us, as soon as you returned. I have not forgot, you see; and I assure
---------------
He bore it with noble indifference, and she would have imagined that
---------------
and she would, at times, have given anything to be privileged to tell
---------------
* "And quite alone? Have all her friends left her?"
---------------
"Mrs. Annesley is with her. The others have been gone on to Scarborough,
---------------
with her, he might have better success. He stood by her, however, for
---------------
what do you think she said besides? 'Ah! Mrs. Bennet, we shall have her
---------------
I assure you that I have now learnt to enjoy his conversation as an
---------------
persuaded that all this must have taken place with that gentleman's
---------------
* Jane could have no reserves from Elizabeth, where confidence would give
---------------
know that what I have to relate will give such pleasure to all my dear
---------------
* "You are a good girl;" he replied, "and I have great pleasure in
---------------
thinking you will be so happily settled. I have not a doubt of your
---------------
"It must have been his sister's doing. They were certainly no friends to
---------------
indifferent would have prevented his coming down again!"
---------------
you. Till I have your disposition, your goodness, I never can have your
---------------
happiness. No, no, let me shift for myself; and, perhaps, if I have very
---------------
* "You have a very small park here," returned Lady Catherine after a short
---------------
* "Indeed, you are mistaken, Madam. I have not been at all able to account
---------------
may have drawn him in.
---------------
* "Miss Bennet, do you know who I am? I have not been accustomed to such
---------------
* "Let me be rightly understood. This match, to which you have the
---------------
engaged to my daughter. Now what have you to say?"
---------------
"Only this; that if he is so, you can have no reason to suppose he will
---------------
they have been intended for each other. It was the favourite wish of
---------------
propriety and delicacy? Have you not heard me say that from his earliest
---------------
Darcy must have such extraordinary sources of happiness necessarily
---------------
attached to her situation, that she could, upon the whole, have no cause
---------------
I be dissuaded from it. I have not been used to submit to any person's
---------------
whims. I have not been in the habit of brooking disappointment.
---------------
but it will have no effect on me.
---------------
which you have been brought up.
---------------
Catherine, have answered this question, she could not but say, after a
---------------
I will ever recede. I shall not go away till you have given me the
---------------
supported this extraordinary application have been as frivolous as the
---------------
application was ill-judged. You have widely mistaken my character, if
---------------
but you have certainly no right to concern yourself in mine. I must beg,
---------------
* "Not so hasty, if you please. I have by no means done. To all the
---------------
objections I have already urged, I have still another to add. I am
---------------
"You can now have nothing further to say," she resentfully answered.
---------------
"You have insulted me in every possible method. I must beg to return to
---------------
* "You have no regard, then, for the honour and credit of my nephew!
---------------
"Lady Catherine, I have nothing further to say. You know my sentiments.
---------------
* "You are then resolved to have him?"
---------------
"I have said no such thing. I am only resolved to act in that manner,
---------------
concern--and the world in general would have too much sense to join in
---------------
"I have received a letter this morning that has astonished me
---------------
"You look conscious. Young ladies have great penetration in such matters
---------------
* "From Mr. Collins! and what can he have to say?"
---------------
of which we have been advertised by the same authority. Your daughter
---------------
"'My motive for cautioning you is as follows. We have reason to imagine
---------------
surprised you. Could he, or the Lucases, have pitched on any man within
---------------
the circle of our acquaintance, whose name would have given the lie
---------------
very strenuously have opposed it. You ought certainly to forgive them,
---------------
it would have been nothing; but his perfect indifference, and your
---------------
would rather have cried. Her father had most cruelly mortified her, by
---------------
his seeing too little, she might have fancied too much.
---------------
poor sister. Ever since I have known it, I have been most anxious to
---------------
of my family, I should not have merely my own gratitude to express.
---------------
and emotion, "that you have ever been informed of what may, in a
---------------
mistaken light, have given you uneasiness. I did not think Mrs. Gardiner
---------------
been able to encounter his eye, she might have seen how well the
---------------
abominably to your face, I could have no scruple in abusing you to all
---------------
will be irreproachable; but since then, we have both, I hope, improved
---------------
scarcely conceive, how they have tortured me;--though it was some time,
---------------
forget, as you said that I could not have addressed you in any possible
---------------
all. I assure you that I have long been most heartily ashamed of it.
---------------
necessary. I hope you have destroyed the letter. There was one part
---------------
preservation of my regard; but, though we have both reason to think my
---------------
which cannot, which ought not, to be repelled. I have been a selfish
---------------
was, from eight to eight and twenty; and such I might still have been
---------------
* "My manners must have been in fault, but not intentionally, I assure
---------------
wrong. How you must have hated me after that evening?"
---------------
confession to him, which I believe I ought to have made long ago. I
---------------
"My dear Lizzy, where can you have been walking to?" was a question
---------------
Jane? Shall you like to have such a brother?"
---------------
how long you have loved him?"
---------------
I must always have esteemed him; but now, as Bingley's friend and your
---------------
Lizzy, you have been very sly, very reserved with me. How little did you
---------------
and he soon afterwards said aloud, "Mrs. Bennet, have you no more lanes
---------------
"I am quite sorry, Lizzy, that you should be forced to have that
---------------
accepting this man? Have not you always hated him?"
---------------
reasonable, her expressions more moderate! It would have spared her from
---------------
* "Or, in other words, you are determined to have him. He is rich, to be
---------------
sure, and you may have more fine clothes and fine carriages than Jane.
---------------
* "Lizzy," said her father, "I have given him my consent. He is the kind
---------------
discredit and misery. My child, let me not have the grief of seeing
---------------
* "Well, my dear," said he, when she ceased speaking, "I have no more to
---------------
say. If this be the case, he deserves you. I could not have parted with
---------------
that I may have it to-morrow.
---------------
amiable, you would have hated me for it; but in spite of the pains you
---------------
courted you. There--I have saved you the trouble of accounting for
---------------
"Dearest Jane! who could have done less for her? But make a virtue of it
---------------
* "You might have talked to me more when you came to dinner.
---------------
* "How unlucky that you should have a reasonable answer to give, and that
---------------
would have gone on, if you had been left to yourself. I wonder when
---------------
you would have spoken, if I had not asked you! My resolution of
---------------
springs from a breach of promise? for I ought not to have mentioned the
---------------
and if she were, to make the confession to him which I have since made.
---------------
* "Shall you ever have courage to announce to Lady Catherine what is to
---------------
I have an aunt, too, who must not be longer neglected.
---------------
"I would have thanked you before, my dear aunt, as I ought to have done,
---------------
am the happiest creature in the world. Perhaps other people have said so
---------------
was lucky for her husband, who might not have relished domestic felicity
---------------
Wickham, you must be very happy. It is a great comfort to have you so
---------------
rich, and when you have nothing else to do, I hope you will think of us.
---------------
think we shall have quite money enough to live upon without some help.
---------------
which, had they clothed an ordinary man, might have passed without
---------------
Here the entry terminates, as we have no doubt the debate did also,
---------------
We have no official statement of the facts which the reader will find
---------------
recorded in the next chapter, but they have been carefully collated
---------------
what acts of personal aggression they might have committed, had not the
---------------
* 'So have I,' said the stranger. 'Epic poem--ten thousand
---------------
'You have been in Spain, sir?' said Mr. Tracy Tupman. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
* 'I should like to have seen that dog,' said Mr. Winkle. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
of other travellers who have gone over the same ground. His general
---------------
post-office keeper, seemed by mutual consent to have been chosen the
---------------
He would have added more, but his indignation choked him. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
'You will not be surprised, sir, when I inform you that I have called
---------------
Winkle's surprise would have been as nothing compared with the profound
---------------
'I took too much wine after dinner, and have a very vague recollection
---------------
is, I was very drunk;--I must have changed my coat--gone somewhere--and
---------------
insulted somebody--I have no doubt of it; and this message is the
---------------
were lost for ever. Besides, he remembered to have heard it frequently
---------------
* 'You shall have it,' replied Mr. Snodgrass, clasping his friend's hand. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
case, and I have got two newspapers in my pocket for the loadings.'
---------------
* 'We have nothing further to say, Sir, I think,' he coldly remarked, as
---------------
* 'I think we may,' replied Mr. Snodgrass; who would have assented to
---------------
'You have got the packet, my dear fellow,' said poor Winkle. 'All
---------------
ungentlemanly person as wearing a coat which I have the honour, not only
---------------
to wear but to have invented--the proposed uniform, Sir, of the Pickwick
---------------
* 'I trust I shall have the pleasure of seeing you and your friend at my
---------------
'We have some friends here,' replied Mr. Winkle, 'and I should not like
---------------
jaws were so long and lank, that an observer would have supposed that he
---------------
to have it generally known, and this gentleman is a member of the same
---------------
prudent, he might have continued to receive for some years--not many;
---------------
pittance he might thus have procured, and he was actually reduced to a
---------------
I have starved her and the boy too; and now I am weak and helpless, Jem,
---------------
If I could have entertained any doubt of it, for an instant, one
---------------
glance at the woman's pale face and wasted form would have sufficiently
---------------
had been a woman she would have died long ago. No woman could have borne
---------------
which must have occurred to produce such an impression on such a man. I
---------------
Pickwick's opinion of the foregoing anecdote. We have little doubt that
---------------
we should have been enabled to present it to our readers, but for a most
---------------
just made up his mind to speak--indeed, we have the authority of Mr.
---------------
some remarks which would have enlightened the world, if not the Thames,
---------------
Pickwick--Doctor Payne, Mr. Pickwick--Mr. Snodgrass you have seen
---------------
* 'I have met THIS gentleman before,' said the Doctor, with marked
---------------
* 'Sorry to have placed you in this disagreeable situation,' said
---------------
had been Tappleton, or if I had been Slammer, I would have pulled
---------------
instant it would have been on the throat of Doctor Payne of the 43rd,
---------------
to have been betrayed into this warmth of feeling. Draw your chair up to
---------------
reasonable to suppose that so slight a circumstance can have excited
---------------
information. We have no such feeling. We are merely endeavouring to
---------------
functions; and whatever ambition we might have felt under other
---------------
labours of others have raised for us an immense reservoir of important
---------------
to avow our obligations to the authorities we have consulted, we frankly
---------------
which, now that we have disburdened our consciences, we shall proceed to
---------------
* Mr. Pickwick was, as our readers may have gathered from the slight
---------------
of the army. Nothing could have been more delightful to him--nothing
---------------
could have harmonised so well with the peculiar feeling of each of his
---------------
usually announces the arrival of whatever they have been waiting for.
---------------
him, until it assumed the appearance we have just described. When he
---------------
* 'But--but--suppose some of the men should happen to have ball cartridges
---------------
on it might have rolled, far beyond Mr. Pickwick's reach, had not its
---------------
of somnolency, whom no speculative observer could have regarded for an
---------------
expedition than could have been expected from his previous inactivity. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
'With the greatest pleasure.' 'You'd better have a bottle to yourself up
---------------
* 'Will you permit me to have the pleasure, Sir?' said Mr. Trundle to Mr.
---------------
'Aunt and the little old gentleman want to have it all to themselves,
---------------
* 'Young girls have such spirits,' said Miss Wardle to Mr. Tupman, with an
---------------
However well deserved this piece of retaliation might have been, it was
---------------
as vindictive a one as could well have been resorted to. There is no
---------------
guessing in what form of reply the aunt's indignation would have vented
---------------
* 'You have got the address?'
---------------
breakfast. The scene was indeed one which might well have charmed a far
---------------
God! what would I forfeit to have the days of my childhood restored, or
---------------
'You have seen much trouble, sir,' said Mr. Pickwick compassionately. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
* 'I have thought so, often,' said the dismal man, without noticing the
---------------
you communicate it to the club, of which you have spoken so frequently?'
---------------
entered on their transactions.' 'You shall have it,' replied the
---------------
would not have them even suspected, on any account, he at once replied
---------------
much difficulty as he would have experienced in getting up the side of a
---------------
* 'Woo!' said that gentleman; 'I have dropped my whip.' 'Winkle,' said Mr.
---------------
house; 'I woan't have nothin' to say to 'un.'
---------------
'Most extraordinary thing I have ever met with in my life,' said the
---------------
round him, 'that they think we have come by this horse in some dishonest
---------------
otherwise have experienced was materially damped as they reflected
---------------
* 'Why, where have you been?' said the hospitable old gentleman; 'I've
---------------
* 'We'll have you put to rights here,' said the old gentleman, 'and then
---------------
much absorbed as he ought to have been, contrived to commit various high
---------------
trick at the conclusion of a hand; 'that could not have been played
---------------
better, I flatter myself; impossible to have made another trick!'
---------------
'Miller ought to have trumped the diamond, oughtn't he, Sir?' said the
---------------
is just what I like--the happiest moments of my life have been passed at
---------------
Snodgrass, have you anything in your glass?'
---------------
the only excuse I have for having ever perpetrated it is, that I was a
---------------
And the mouldering dust that years have made,
---------------
* Whole ages have fled and their works decayed,
---------------
And nations have scattered been;
---------------
a gentleman like yourself cannot fail, I should think, to have observed
---------------
'I have witnessed some certainly,' replied the old gentleman, 'but the
---------------
incidents and characters have been of a homely and ordinary nature, my
---------------
which we have taken the liberty of prefixing the title of
---------------
for human nature! You have anticipated it long since. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
corner of the churchyard of which I have before spoken, there lies
---------------
wanted there; and then he did what a common mind would have done at
---------------
hand like you ought to have been up long ago, even to such poor work as
---------------
to assume. It might have been keenness, but it looked remarkably like
---------------
about which he had often heard a great deal, might have compelled the
---------------
* At any other time, Mr. Winkle would have replied in the affirmative. He
---------------
* 'I was once upon a time,' replied the host; 'but I have given it up now.
---------------
and other inhabitants, have presented at divers times, no fewer than one
---------------
courtyard in front, which anybody might have known belonged to the
---------------
spot, as indeed to all appearance they might have done, without losing
---------------
which could not fail to have been highly gratifying to the party
---------------
* 'You have played it, sir?' inquired Mr. Wardle, who had been much amused
---------------
'Sir,' said the little man, rising, 'I wish to address what I have to
---------------
pre-eminent? Have you never heard of Dumkins and determination? Have you
---------------
and despair? And when you have been thus depressed, has not the name of
---------------
* Enthusiastic as we are in the noble cause to which we have devoted
---------------
ourselves, we should have felt a sensation of pride which we cannot
---------------
immortality of which we are now deprived, could we have laid the
---------------
investigation, we have been enabled to trace some characters bearing a
---------------
an entry of a song (supposed to have been sung by Mr. Jingle), in which
---------------
* 'I have forgotten my flowers,' said the spinster aunt. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
telling how many more Mr. Tupman might have bestowed, if the lady had
---------------
could have referred to astonishment, curiosity, or any other known
---------------
Mr. Tupman turned sharply round. No; it could not have been the fat boy;
---------------
* 'He must have been fast asleep,' whispered Mr. Tupman. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
* 'I have not the least doubt of it,' replied the spinster aunt. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
arrived. Consternation sat on every face. Could they have been waylaid
---------------
which they could be supposed likely to have travelled home? or should
---------------
they--Hark! there they were. What could have made them so late? A
---------------
him to have Jingle's head at that moment between the feather bed and the
---------------
* 'Well, Joe,' said the trembling old lady. 'I'm sure I have been a good
---------------
mistress to you, Joe. You have invariably been treated very kindly. You
---------------
have never had too much to do; and you have always had enough to eat.'
---------------
If Mr. Jingle, from his place of concealment, could have beheld the
---------------
probability is that a sudden burst of laughter would have betrayed his
---------------
life'--'Miserable old 'ooman like me'--'Might have waited till I was
---------------
* 'Stay, Mr. Jingle!' said the spinster aunt emphatically. 'You have made
---------------
'I will.' 'You'll not have him afterwards?'
---------------
story from his mother. 'Damn that boy! He must have been asleep. It's
---------------
and forgive me if I have ever, even in thought, done you the injustice
---------------
it!--I'll have justice, Pickwick!--I won't stand it!' and with sundry
---------------
* 'So much the worse,' returned Wardle; 'for they'll have had all the
---------------
It will have gone down in another hour.'
---------------
shorter time than could reasonably have been expected, under so many
---------------
* 'Would have been here before,' said the hostler, 'but they broke a
---------------
which have now degenerated into little more than the abiding and
---------------
which have preserved their external features unchanged, and which have
---------------
about on heaps of straw, we have described as fully as need be the
---------------
'Ask number twenty-two, vether he'll have 'em now, or vait till he gets
---------------
and shoes, with a polish which would have struck envy to the soul of the
---------------
"she'll have me, if I ask. I des-say--I never said nothing to her, but
---------------
she'll have me, I know." The licence was made out, and she DID have
---------------
should have suggested it to me. My dear sir, I'm quite certain you
---------------
Mr. Perker, of Gray's Inn. Perker, I'll have this fellow
---------------
a degree of celerity which must have appeared marvellous to anybody who
---------------
my dear sir, really we have no power to control this lady's actions. I
---------------
well, my dear Sir, that you have run off with this lady for the sake of
---------------
* 'And mind,' said Mr. Wardle, 'that nothing should have induced me to
---------------
any dispassionate spectator could have beheld the countenance of the
---------------
the note. 'It would not have been decent for us to remain here, under
---------------
had hoped to have the pleasure of reading to you myself. I found it
---------------
his own daughters, only, as he might possibly have infused a little
---------------
* For half an hour, their forms might have been seen pacing the churchyard
---------------
'Yes!--a madman's! How that word would have struck to my heart, many
---------------
years ago! How it would have roused the terror that used to come upon me
---------------
* 'At last it came upon me, and I wondered how I could ever have feared
---------------
and how quickly my kind friends would have fallen from me, if they had
---------------
known the truth. I could have screamed with ecstasy when I dined alone
---------------
with some fine roaring fellow, to think how pale he would have turned,
---------------
and how fast he would have run, if he had known that the dear friend who
---------------
* 'Stay. If they had known it, would they have saved her? A sister's
---------------
sometimes--I should have known that the girl would rather have been
---------------
bride to my rich, glittering house. I should have known that her heart
---------------
* 'One motion of my hand, and she would never again have uttered cry or
---------------
* 'Now I could have killed her without a struggle; but the house was
---------------
arm. With one effort, I could have hurled him into the street beneath.
---------------
It would have been rare sport to have done it; but my secret was at
---------------
I could have rushed among them, and torn them to pieces limb from limb,
---------------
always hurried here, have no time to separate the two, from some strange
---------------
barred. They know what a clever madman I have been, and they are proud
---------------
to have me here, to show. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
am a madman. Down with you. Blood, blood! I will have it!"
---------------
inscription--inasmuch as he represented it to have been rudely carved by
---------------
* The Pickwick Club (as might have been expected from so enlightened an
---------------
'That's very true,' said Mr. Pickwick, 'but the person I have in my
---------------
you the truth, Mrs. Bardell, I have made up my mind.'
---------------
then, than ever; but it is so kind of you, Mr. Pickwick, to have so much
---------------
in town, you'll always have somebody to sit with you. To be sure, so you
---------------
* 'He, too, will have a companion,' resumed Mr. Pickwick, 'a lively one,
---------------
perplexity of Mr. Pickwick was so extreme, that they might have remained
---------------
him to the Borough this morning. Have the goodness to call him up,
---------------
said, 'I have half made up my mind to engage you myself.'
---------------
heard of Eatanswill; we will with equal candour admit that we have in
---------------
could possibly refer. We have traced every name in schedules A and B,
---------------
without meeting with that of Eatanswill; we have minutely examined every
---------------
its characters have provided for us. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
these powerful parties should have its chosen organ and representative:
---------------
* Volumes could not have said more. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
* 'Can we have beds here?' inquired Mr. Pickwick, summoning the waiter. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
carried your intention into effect. You have come down here to see an
---------------
'Oh, yes,' said the little man, 'very much so indeed. We have opened all
---------------
man. 'Fizkin's people have got three-and-thirty voters in the lock-up
---------------
* 'To which I have reason to know,' said Pott, looking towards Mr. Perker
---------------
for corroboration--'to which I have reason to know that my article of
---------------
* 'But I trust, sir,' said Pott, 'that I have never abused the enormous
---------------
power I wield. I trust, sir, that I have never pointed the noble
---------------
sir, that I have devoted my energies to--to endeavours--humble they may
---------------
* 'The contest,' said Pott, 'shall be prolonged so long as I have health
---------------
till I have set my heel upon the Eatanswill INDEPENDENT. I wish the
---------------
the other corresponding members of the club I am proud to have founded.'
---------------
* 'I have an idea upon this subject,' said Mr. Pott, 'which I think may be
---------------
very successfully adopted. They have two beds at the Peacock, and I
---------------
* We have in vain pored over the leaves of Mr. Pickwick's note-book,
---------------
compositions. We have every reason to believe that he was perfectly
---------------
colossal-minded man, would have presumed to indulge. We have preserved
---------------
says my father.--"You must have a bad mem'ry, Mr. Weller," says the
---------------
fond o' you, Mr. Weller, so in case you should have an accident when
---------------
'Wouldn't it have as good an effect if the proposer or seconder did
---------------
loudly, that both he and the seconder might have sung comic songs in
---------------
very swimmingly the pink-faced gentleman would have got on, if he had
---------------
women brought to my mind a story I have heard an old uncle of mine
---------------
dusk, a man in a gig might have been seen urging his tired horse along
---------------
Bristol. I say he might have been seen, and I have no doubt he would
---------------
and a twopenny post-office pony, he would have known at once, that this
---------------
traveller could have been no other than Tom Smart, of the great house of
---------------
a light weight into the bargain, that they must infallibly have all
---------------
wheels, nor Tom Smart, would ever have been fit for service again. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
rattle until you would have supposed every one of the red spokes were
---------------
crackling with a sound that of itself would have warmed the heart of
---------------
which in such a rambling old place might have found plenty of room to
---------------
presses that would have held the baggage of a small army; but what
---------------
Tom would only have thought it was a queer chair, and there would have
---------------
mufflers; "but don't mention it, Tom. I shouldn't like to have it
---------------
could have sat upon him without remorse. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
* '"I have been a great favourite among the women in my time, Tom," said
---------------
the profligate old debauchee; "hundreds of fine women have sat in my
---------------
I am getting old, Tom, and have lost nearly all my rails. I have had an
---------------
horse-hairs left)--"bless your reverend locks, she wouldn't have me."
---------------
'"Tom," said the old gentleman; "she will never have him."
---------------
* '"I know all about that, Tom," said the old gentleman. "I have seen it
---------------
'"You must have seen some queer things," said Tom, with an inquisitive
---------------
I say it that should not, which it would have done your heart good to
---------------
shall have her, and he shall not."
---------------
home. He grinned vacantly at Tom. A casual observer might have supposed
---------------
man's mind would have been, if he had had any. Tom laughed in his face;
---------------
outright this time, "WHEN I do, I hope I shall have as good a husband as
---------------
* 'Gentlemen, I have heard my uncle say, that Tom Smart said the widow's
---------------
lamentations when she heard the disclosure would have pierced a heart of
---------------
I have my doubts about it. Between ourselves, gentlemen, I rather think
---------------
'They must have been very nice men, both of 'em,' said the dirty-faced
---------------
'We have heard of your fame, sir. The noise of your antiquarian
---------------
acquaintance all those who have rendered themselves celebrated by their
---------------
who have rendered themselves celebrated by their works and talents.
---------------
Permit Mrs. Leo Hunter, Sir, to have the gratification of seeing you at
---------------
acquaintances are; it is her ambition, sir, to have no other
---------------
lips, sir, she will indeed be proud,' said the grave man. 'You have a
---------------
She has produced some delightful pieces, herself, sir. You may have met
---------------
* '"Say, have fiends in shape of boys,
---------------
'In that case,' said Mr. Pickwick, 'I shall have great pleasure in
---------------
your distinguished friends? Good-morning, Sir, I am proud to have beheld
---------------
voice, 'you have called me old.'
---------------
attitude, confidently supposed by the two bystanders to have been
---------------
* 'I have been hasty,' said Mr. Pickwick, 'very hasty. Tupman; your hand.'
---------------
* 'I have been hasty, too,' said he. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
proceeding from which his better judgment would have recoiled--a more
---------------
striking illustration of his amiable character could hardly have been
---------------
did) to have been the regular, authentic, everyday costume of a
---------------
* Then there emerged from the house, Mrs. Pott, who would have looked very
---------------
in his light-red coat could not possibly have been mistaken for anything
---------------
geniuses, and any reasonable person would have thought it honour enough
---------------
* 'Is it possible that I have really the gratification of beholding Mr.
---------------
made for the wearer, and have been fixed upon him without the remotest
---------------
Leo Hunter. 'Mr. Pickwick, I have great pleasure in introducing you to
---------------
'You will have enough to do,' said Mr. Pickwick smiling, 'to gather all
---------------
might have been sung until the end of the festivities, if the four
---------------
would have been encored twice, if the major part of the guests, who
---------------
'Oh dear,' said Mrs. Leo Hunter, 'how anxiously I have been expecting
---------------
thing to have it mangled when it's upon one, though--trying
---------------
as completely as they have disappeared from the earth--and yet what
---------------
you turn a corner of the road. The women and children have resumed their
---------------
* 'I suppose you have hardly seen anything but chimney-pots and bricks and
---------------
laughing. 'It must have been of great service to you, in the course of
---------------
'And if I might adwise, Sir,' added Mr. Weller, 'I'd just have a good
---------------
* 'And what sort of a place have you got?' inquired Sam, as he filled his
---------------
his right, as if to intimate that his master might have done the same
---------------
continued Mr. Trotter. 'I might have some hope of preventing the
---------------
together with a brief summary of the dialogue we have just repeated. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
on your bare knees, and swore it; especially as you have no proof but
---------------
the family have retired to rest, we shall come out of the kitchen, and
---------------
* 'Well, sir, I have been thinking that if you were in waiting in the
---------------
'Well, sir, I have been thinking that if you were waiting in the back
---------------
designs of this bad man, by whom I have been unfortunately ensnared.'
---------------
your station is, I should have some hopes of him.'
---------------
in order that he might have no encumbrance in scaling the wall, he set
---------------
* 'You will return to the inn, Sam, when you have assisted me over,' said
---------------
* 'I have not hurt MYSELF, Sam, certainly,' replied Mr. Pickwick, from the
---------------
other side of the wall, 'but I rather think that YOU have hurt me.'
---------------
* It was a situation which might well have depressed the spirits of many
---------------
* 'It must have been the cat, Sarah,' said the girl, addressing herself to
---------------
they should have chosen this night, of all others, for such a
---------------
declared there was nothing there, and it must have been the wind. The
---------------
closet, if you like. Only hear what I have got to say--only hear me.'
---------------
It might have been Mr. Pickwick's appearance, or it might have been his
---------------
manner, or it might have been the temptation--irresistible to a female
---------------
'Then, I have been deceived, and deluded,' said Mr. Pickwick. 'I have
---------------
must have heard it from my servant; say, at all events, my dear fellow,
---------------
'I have said so, my dear friend. I have said so already,' replied Mr.
---------------
room, if these wery respectable ladies 'll have the goodness to retire,
---------------
diminutive income, should from this day forth, have dared to aspire to
---------------
Lobbs, the great saddler, who could have bought up the whole village
---------------
well known to have heaps of money, invested in the bank at the nearest
---------------
market town--who was reported to have countless and inexhaustible
---------------
intense wonder, that Nathaniel Pipkin should have had the temerity to
---------------
her sparkling eyes, that would have made its way to far less susceptible
---------------
in her merry laugh, that the sternest misanthrope must have smiled to
---------------
they very often did, he could have refused them nothing, even had they
---------------
might have gone on, until the darkness prevented them, if Kate had not
---------------
come near him at all; and once--once--Nathaniel Pipkin could have sworn
---------------
might or might not have done, in consequence, if his thoughts had not
---------------
* '"What do you want here?" roared Lobbs; "I suppose you have come after
---------------
mortal presumption could have carried Nathaniel Pipkin so far. What was
---------------
'It is by no means improbable that old Lobbs would have carried his
---------------
'"You did, or I should not have been here, clandestinely, to-night."
---------------
'I am sorry to record it of old Lobbs, but I think he would have struck
---------------
his daughter. I have hinted once or twice before, that they were very
---------------
persuaded by them, when, as fortune would have it, he encountered the
---------------
When you have parted with a man at two o'clock in the morning, on terms
---------------
How false she'd have grown,
---------------
You'd have done then, I vow,
---------------
man would have accepted it, in his confusion, had not Pott indignantly
---------------
SHE'D have grown"; that's you, ma'am--you.' With this ebullition of
---------------
Wellington boots to any efficient substitute who would have consented to
---------------
own health, consider me, my dear. We shall have a crowd round the
---------------
* 'If you only knew how I have loved that man--' 'Don't distress yourself
---------------
* Whatever thoughts the threat of a separation might have awakened in Mr.
---------------
verge of a relapse, and most unquestionably would have gone off, had
---------------
'I have just been telling Pickwick that we must have you all down at
---------------
Christmas. We're going to have a wedding--a real wedding this time.'
---------------
'I, too, have had something of an adventure,' said Mr. Winkle, with a
---------------
Mr. Pickwick would in all probability have gone on for some time, had
---------------
'What have you there, Sam?'
---------------
* 'I'll have it explained, though,' said Mr. Pickwick, raising his head
---------------
fine that you would scarcely have believed that the few months of an
---------------
inevitably have shot himself dead upon the spot. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
Smallcheek; I'll have it out in a minute.'
---------------
they would have advanced, if Mr. Winkle, in the performance of some very
---------------
where the tall man's brain would have been, had he been there instead. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
many of the best and ablest philosophers, who have been perfect lights
---------------
of science in matters of theory, have been wholly unable to reduce them
---------------
that the best shot in existence could not have done it more beautifully.
---------------
You are an older hand at this than I thought you, Tupman; you have been
---------------
'He must have been a very ingenious young man, that, Sam,' said Mr.
---------------
of punch, which appeared to have quite a contrary effect; for, from
---------------
* That Mr. Pickwick would have continued to snore in the shade until his
---------------
'And remind me to have a board done about trespassers, and spring guns,
---------------
* 'I beg your pardon, sir--but I think there have been trespassers here
---------------
* 'Yes, sir--they have been dining here, I think, sir.'
---------------
thing that was ever heard of For a lame man to have got upon his legs
---------------
without any previous notice, and walked off, would have been most
---------------
* How long this scene might have lasted, or how much Mr. Pickwick might
---------------
Fogg, looking at him very fierce--you know his way--"well, Sir, have you
---------------
said Ramsey; "and here have I nearly driven myself mad, scraping this
---------------
writing, and to have as much thought or feeling. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
action you can have against me.'
---------------
assert that I should have but one opinion about it.' Here Dodson drew
---------------
have prevailed upon our client, they would have been laid at treble the
---------------
begun; and it wouldn't have done to let Mr. Pickwick compromise it then,
---------------
'That's just exactly the wery place vere you ought to have gone last
---------------
but first, as I have been rather ruffled, I should like a glass of
---------------
brandy-and-water warm, Sam. Where can I have it, Sam?'
---------------
care, old fellow, or you'll have a touch of your old complaint, the
---------------
notion of usin' it, and you'll never have the gout agin. It's a capital
---------------
know, unless I have the satisfaction of reflecting that I have confided
---------------
* 'I have very particular business with him,' said Mr. Pickwick. 'Won't it
---------------
consider as the 'stump,' we have said all that need be said of the
---------------
* 'Because I only know one song, and I have sung it already, and it's a
---------------
* 'I have been to-night, gentlemen,' said Mr. Pickwick, hoping to start a
---------------
which I have not been in for some years, and know very little of; I
---------------
Pickwick, 'you have hit upon something that one of us, at least, would
---------------
could have escaped his attention for a moment. There was a fixed grim
---------------
dissipation--which men have undergone in these same rooms? How many vain
---------------
pleaders for mercy, do you think, have turned away heart-sick from the
---------------
* 'The benchers determined to have his door broken open, as he hadn't paid
---------------
top to toe. "I have felt this strange feeling before," said he, "I
---------------
that would have been quite a sufficient reason for him, if they had
---------------
old broker's valuation, I might have got something comfortable for the
---------------
and since that day have prowled by night--the only period at which I can
---------------
that when you have an opportunity of visiting the fairest spots of
---------------
exactly to the very places where you have been most miserable." "Egad,
---------------
after him, "if you WOULD have the goodness to suggest to the other
---------------
* 'Ah, do,' said Lowten, 'nobody has heard it but me, and I have nearly
---------------
I know them to have happened, and there are some persons yet living, who
---------------
* 'Many eyes, that have long since been closed in the grave, have looked
---------------
not breathe in words. The healthy, strong-made man, who could have borne
---------------
sympathy and affection of one being when all others have deserted us--is
---------------
taken our boy! He is happy, and in heaven now. What would he have done
---------------
dreadful place, and should grow rich, you will have us removed to
---------------
himself rich and free, to hear that the parent who would have let him
---------------
wrist; "I will have life for life, and here is ONE. MY child died,
---------------
appearance, than the mere hand of time could have accomplished in twice
---------------
* '"It is no common business," said he; "nor have these papers reached my
---------------
originally went--and from whom I have by degrees purchased the whole,
---------------
all the craft of its most ingenious practitioners. I would have him die
---------------
man himself would have been immured in prison had he not escaped the
---------------
'"Hush! I have found him at last."
---------------
'"Very good," said the attorney. "You will have the caption made
---------------
to live a life of revenge. I have never swerved from my purpose for
---------------
innocent child, would have nerved me to my task. My first act of
---------------
them muffins must have lied on his chest. Presently he pulls up, all of
---------------
distance after you have passed through the open space fronting the Town
---------------
'My friends have not arrived to-day, Sir,' said Mr. Pickwick. 'We will
---------------
business, and his brothers (most talkative men have a great deal to
---------------
'And what do you think--what DO you think, Mr. Pickwick--I have come
---------------
* 'Yes; you must have observed my anxiety about them to-day. I do not
---------------
naturally rather curious; what may you have come down here for?'
---------------
mounting to his face at the recollection. 'I have come down here, Sir,
---------------
to your feelings. I know what it is to be jilted, Sir; I have endured
---------------
remembered to have seen when he entered the house. Passage after passage
---------------
it would have been quite delightful to any man of well-constituted mind
---------------
to have watched the smiles that expanded his amiable features as they
---------------
that lady, it is clear to me that I must have come into the wrong
---------------
must have been the effect of imagination was equally clear, for when Mr.
---------------
effect. The lady, as we have already stated, was near the door. She must
---------------
of the statement). It is evident to me, ma'am, now, that I have mistaken
---------------
appearance at the bottom of the bed, 'to have been the innocent occasion
---------------
* Whatever grounds of self-congratulation Mr. Pickwick might have for
---------------
* 'Sam,' said Mr. Pickwick, as he got into bed, 'I have made one of the
---------------
Weller's profile might have presented a bold and determined outline. His
---------------
* We have said that Mr. Weller was engaged in preparing for his journey
---------------
are 'ceptions to ev'ry rule. I have heerd how many ordinary women
---------------
gov'nor, and as soon as I catches hold o' this 'ere Trotter, I'll have a
---------------
a thousand things may have happened by the time you next hears any news
---------------
so don't you have nothin' to say to that. Pison yourself, Samivel, my
---------------
there must have been something in the man, or in his manner, or both,
---------------
must leave the reader to determine, when we have faithfully recorded the
---------------
how I have looked forward to this meeting! It is too much, Mr. Walker;
---------------
* 'What have you got to say to me, afore I knock your head off?' repeated
---------------
* 'What have you got to say to me?'
---------------
little book, which you may perhaps have seen in my hand--and I got a
---------------
pause. 'To think that my master should have suspected the conversation
---------------
* 'I beg your pardon, Mr. Pickwick; but have you ever done this sort of
---------------
'You have no idea, then, how it's best to begin?' said Mr. Magnus. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
* 'Why,' said Mr. Pickwick, 'I may have formed some ideas upon the
---------------
subject, but, as I have never submitted them to the test of experience,
---------------
then, Sir, come to the plain and simple question, "Will you have me?" I
---------------
* 'It was, Sir. Could not possibly have been better,' replied Mr. Magnus.
---------------
* 'I have seen him,' replied the middle-aged lady. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
mind,' for we do not recollect to have ever witnessed a quarrel in the
---------------
it would infallibly have roused in a vulgar breast. We merely record the
---------------
explanation as he ought to have done, he forthwith proceeded to work
---------------
and set the fashions, she would have known that this sort of ferocity
---------------
you happen to have heard, ma'am, that I rushed into a prize-ring on the
---------------
'that any two men can have had the hardihood to plan such a breach of
---------------
tell you this, Mr. Jinks, that you have very little to laugh at,' said
---------------
London, who have come down here to destroy his Majesty's population,
---------------
officers is set at naught, we must have the riot act read. If the civil
---------------
a look upon him, which, if he had had any feeling, must have pierced his
---------------
* 'What's the row, gen'l'm'n?'cried Sam. 'Who have they got in this here
---------------
* 'Hollo, old gen'l'm'n!' said Sam. 'Who have you got in this here
---------------
wery happy to have the acquaintance on; so the sooner you commits these
---------------
And committed the special would have been, only Jinks, who was the
---------------
formed on the statements which have been made here, I must claim my
---------------
Pickwick; 'and I have no doubt, from the specimen I have had of the
---------------
in this town. I have as little knowledge of any householders here, as I
---------------
yourself and your credit materially. I have every reason to believe,
---------------
What proof have you of the truth of these representations?'
---------------
you have very little to smile at. Was the account you gave me just now
---------------
connections; how I have urged and entreated him to take some decisive
---------------
Captain Fitz-Marshall. You have constantly asked him here, my dear, and
---------------
you have lost no opportunity of introducing him elsewhere.'
---------------
'Ah! perhaps I may as well have a rinse,' replied Mr. Weller, applying
---------------
* We have said in walked Mr. Job Trotter, but the statement is not
---------------
and Mr. Trotter appeared. He would have walked in, and was in the
---------------
moment a-speaking o' you. How are you? Where have you been? Come in.'
---------------
* 'Well, then,' said Mr. Muzzle, 'I'm very sorry to have to explain myself
---------------
see fair, and we can have mutual satisfaction till the bell rings.
---------------
the treatment I have experienced at your hands, and that of your
---------------
* 'And I have only to add, sir,' said Mr. Pickwick, now thoroughly angry,
---------------
hospitality as we have received, permit me to assure you, in our
---------------
joint names, that we should not have accepted it, or have consented to
---------------
* 'How long you have been!' said Mr. Pickwick. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
* 'I have just been thinking, Sam,' said Mr. Pickwick, 'that having left
---------------
due till Christmas, but you may pay it, and have done with it. A month's
---------------
behind him. 'I have no objection, Sam, to your endeavouring to ascertain
---------------
who had just stepped in, to have a quiet cup of tea, and a little warm
---------------
'Whatever has happened,' said Mrs. Bardell, 'I always have said, and
---------------
if she hadn't had the presence of mind to do so, she must have dropped. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
* 'I am very glad to see that you have so high a sense of your duties as a
---------------
* To do the red-nosed man justice, he would have been very far from
---------------
appearances, he must have been possessed of a most desirable circle
---------------
of acquaintance, if he could have reasonably expected to be more
---------------
Mrs. Weller looked as if she could have spared him without the smallest
---------------
obderrate bosom. Oh, my young friend, who else could have resisted
---------------
* A great many more iniquities of a similar nature might have been
---------------
* 'Oh, you've come back, have you!' said Mrs. Weller. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
the hearts that throbbed so gaily then, have ceased to beat; many of
---------------
the looks that shone so brightly then, have ceased to glow; the hands we
---------------
grasped, have grown cold; the eyes we sought, have hid their lustre in
---------------
they have just attained, well wrapped up in great-coats, shawls, and
---------------
comforters. The portmanteaus and carpet-bags have been stowed away,
---------------
property of Mr. Pickwick, which have been arranged in regular order at
---------------
* They have rumbled through the streets, and jolted over the stones, and
---------------
feather at their heels. They have descended a gentle slope, and enter
---------------
thing it is to drive four-in-hand, when you have had as much practice as
---------------
outside passengers drop down also; except those who have no great
---------------
quite out of breath, for they have been having a glass of ale a-piece,
---------------
Mr. Pickwick would have accepted his offer with the utmost avidity. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
old friend in this way. I have come down expressly to have a long talk,
---------------
I would make much of the few that have any traces of the old stock'--and
---------------
imagine that something dreadful must have occurred--when he grew more
---------------
to anything so dreadful, we have the very best reasons for thinking she
---------------
* 'Mrs. Wardle,' said Mr. Pickwick, 'we old folks must have a glass of
---------------
the place in which they would have held their revels. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
* If anything could have added to the interest of this agreeable scene, it
---------------
would have been the remarkable fact of Mr. Pickwick's appearing without
---------------
the fiddles and harp desisting, and could have been stopped by no other
---------------
companion from the corner; as he did so, it would have been hard to tell
---------------
pettishly, 'that you couldn't have taken your place before.'
---------------
* 'Yes, Mr. Weller,' replied Emma; 'we always have on Christmas Eve.
---------------
* 'Oh, you've woke up, at last, have you?' said Sam. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
"they're a-goin' to have another try, but it won't do!" So he begins
---------------
Pickwick, with a gallantry that would have done honour to a descendant
---------------
As many have found to their pain. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
good people down here suppose to have been carried away by goblins.'
---------------
But bless our editorial heart, what a long chapter we have been betrayed
---------------
fantastic legs which might have reached the ground, were cocked up, and
---------------
* '"What have you got in that bottle?" said the goblin. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
and superior to suffering, that would have crushed many of a rougher
---------------
* 'You should have joined us last night,' said Mr. Pickwick. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
'I have not been, but I shall be very happy to be, Arabella,' replied
---------------
probability have proved a very unpleasant interruption to the hilarity
---------------
say you to an hour on the ice? We shall have plenty of time.'
---------------
want, Sam. You may have them, Sam.'
---------------
needn't take your hand away to do that. I meant to have given you five
---------------
dexterity or practice could have insured, that unfortunate gentleman
---------------
sake, it would have occurred to him that he might as well do so, for his
---------------
her place of destination, wherever it might have been--we dare say Mr.
---------------
Mr. Bob Sawyer; 'I'm going to have a few medical fellows that night.'
---------------
this, we reply, that whatever they might have said to the ladies, they
---------------
hurrying to and from the places we have just mentioned. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
* 'I have called from Dodson and Fogg's,' said Mr. Jackson, in an
---------------
said, 'Now, come; don't let's have no words about such a little matter
---------------
I want somebody else, if it ain't inconvenient. I have Samuel Weller's
---------------
and would probably have hurled some tremendous anathema at the heads of
---------------
done everything that's necessary. I have retained Serjeant Snubbin.'
---------------
* 'They have subpoenaed my three friends,' said Mr. Pickwick. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
'They have subpoenaed my servant, too,' said Mr. Pickwick, quitting the
---------------
'We have only one to adopt, my dear Sir,' replied Perker; 'cross-examine
---------------
wait for the opinions, when he has given them, till I have copied 'em,
---------------
debt, have you?' said Perker. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
* 'No, I have not,' replied the clerk. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
* 'I wish you would,' said Perker. 'Let me have them, and I'll send you
---------------
of people who have applied themselves during many years to a weary and
---------------
laborious course of study; and which would have been sufficient, without
---------------
inference that his personal appearance would not have been very much
---------------
I have no doubt, to a gentleman who sees so much of these matters as you
---------------
to you, under such circumstances, I have come here, because I wish you
---------------
of the aid of your talents than have the advantage of them.'
---------------
* 'I have not had the pleasure of seeing you before, Mr. Phunky,' said
---------------
* If Mr. Phunky had been a rich man, he would have instantly sent for his
---------------
clerk to remind him; if he had been a wise one, he would have applied
---------------
* Here again, Mr. Phunky should have professed to have forgotten all about
---------------
shall have a consultation, of course.' With that hint that he had
---------------
is unlucky she should have taken it in her head to turn sour, just on
---------------
this occasion. She might at least have waited till to-morrow.'
---------------
stockings, who might have passed for the neglected daughter of a
---------------
calm, 'if you'll have the kindness to settle that little bill of mine
---------------
humility, 'but the fact is, that I have been disappointed in the City
---------------
probability, payment would have rather disappointed her than otherwise.
---------------
'I am not aweer, Sir, that you have any right to address your
---------------
perspiration of anger. 'But will you have the goodness just to call me
---------------
would have been in itself sufficient to have possessed the company with
---------------
'I am sorry you have forgotten it,' said Mr. Bob Sawyer, glancing
---------------
'You can't have no warm water,' replied Betsy. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
decided negative than the most copious language could have conveyed.
---------------
'Missis Raddle said you warn't to have none.'
---------------
they have the advantage of me in numbers, my dear.'
---------------
getting so comfortable too!' The prim man was just beginning to have a
---------------
'Not to be endured,' replied Jack Hopkins; 'let's have the other verse,
---------------
but I am afraid we had better not have the other verse. They are very
---------------
authentic narrative know, as well as we do, to have been the day
---------------
Pickwick. As well as possible'; the fact being, as we have already
---------------
that Mr. Weller should have paused before a small stationer's and
---------------
surprising that his eyes should have no sooner rested on certain
---------------
* 'Wery good, my dear,' replied Sam. 'Let me have nine-penn'oth o'
---------------
profeel macheen (wich p'raps you may have heerd on Mary my dear) altho
---------------
* Nothing could have been more in accordance with Sam Weller's feelings
---------------
There is little doubt that Mr. Weller would have carried his benevolent
---------------
'Your committee have pursued their grateful labours during the past
---------------
month, and have the unspeakable pleasure of reporting the following
---------------
would never have stuck a rusty needle in him, and thereby occasioned his
---------------
from spirits she might have had two eyes by this time (tremendous
---------------
applause). Used, at every place she went to, to have eighteen-pence a
---------------
sometimes have carried a bottle or two home with him; is not quite
---------------
all combined to prove that he must have been a water-drinker (cheers).
---------------
else, except two men who ought to have dined at three and seem more than
---------------
are raised above the floor. Of course they have their backs to both, and
---------------
* 'I have no assistant, my Lord,' said the chemist. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
countenance, appeared to have prepared himself for the worst. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
case'; and the case appeared to have very little inside it when he
---------------
which he could never have supported, were he not buoyed up and sustained
---------------
* 'You have heard from my learned friend, gentlemen,' continued Serjeant
---------------
gentlemen of the jury had heard just nothing at all--'you have heard
---------------
you have not heard from my learned friend, inasmuch as it did not come
---------------
am informed he is, that it would have been more decent in him, more
---------------
you like to have another father?" I shall prove to you, gentlemen, that
---------------
before we have quite done with him, I dare say.'
---------------
'I have known Mr. Pickwick now, as well as I recollect at this moment,
---------------
'Oh, you don't know her, but you've seen her? Now, have the goodness to
---------------
'I mean that I am not intimate with her, but I have seen her when I went
---------------
'How often have you seen her, Sir?'
---------------
particular morning. Come; out with it, Sir; we must have it, sooner or
---------------
hesitation, 'and the plaintiff appeared to have fainted away.'
---------------
'Now, Mr. Winkle, I have only one more question to ask you, and I beg
---------------
Pickwick did not make use of the expressions I have quoted? Do I
---------------
up to this point, that it could very well afford to have any additional
---------------
'You have told my learned friend that you have known Mr. Pickwick a long
---------------
that Mr. Phunky ought to have got him out of the box with all possible
---------------
* 'Has his behaviour, when females have been in the case, always been that
---------------
'You have never known anything in his behaviour towards Mrs. Bardell,
---------------
admission would not have been elicited. The moment the words fell from
---------------
Pickwick ask the little boy how he should like to have another father.
---------------
Bardell, or he wouldn't have married somebody else. Thought Mrs. Bardell
---------------
might have called her that, as a term of affection. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
* 'If you could have pointed him out, I would have committed him
---------------
plaintiff in the arms of the defendant, which you have heard described
---------------
nothing of what was going forward. Have you a pair of eyes, Mr. Weller?'
---------------
'Yes, I have a pair of eyes,' replied Sam, 'and that's just it. If they
---------------
* 'Well; I suppose you went up to have a little talk about this trial--eh,
---------------
what passed about the trial; will you have the goodness to tell us, Mr.
---------------
* 'I have no objection to admit, my Lord,' said Serjeant Snubbin, 'if
---------------
friends here have endeavoured to dissuade me from this determination,
---------------
party have the power of issuing a legal process of execution against me;
---------------
destination, I say Bath. I think none of us have ever been there.'
---------------
wouldn't do. I know these things have been done. I know they are done
---------------
this is a very unnecessary display of excitement. I have only taken
---------------
'I hope I shall have the pleasure of judging,' said Mr. Pickwick, with
---------------
expected that at least he would have been commissioned to challenge the
---------------
road and off it; and there was a dinner which would have been cheap at
---------------
half-a-crown a mouth, if any moderate number of mouths could have eaten
---------------
we have heard. Yes; we know you, Mr. Pickwick; we know you.'
---------------
Pickwick. 'They have heard all about me.' 'You are the gentleman
---------------
are quite inconsistent with paradise, and who have an amalgamation of
---------------
were to have been prepared for the whole party, but as they were not
---------------
'I have not had the pleasure of hearing of you before.'
---------------
* 'Here we have a striking example of one of the manifold advantages of
---------------
might at once have married the object of his father's choice, and then
---------------
rested heavily upon him. He might have endeavoured to break her heart by
---------------
ill-treatment, he might have sought to take her life, and so get rid of
---------------
they have continued to gush forth ever since. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
gentlemen who have been disappointed in procuring partners, and almost
---------------
left. You have no sooner changed your position, than it comes again
---------------
in the arms; when you have fidgeted your limbs into all sorts of queer
---------------
shapes, you have a sudden relapse in the nose, which you rub as if to
---------------
* 'Well, young man, now you HAVE done it!' said the short chairman. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
they will have their joke, you know; but you mustn't mind 'em, you
---------------
fair. I may have said to one or two friends that she wos a very divine
---------------
at all he seemed to have the makings of a very nice fellow about him,
---------------
he certainly could have wished to have continued to hold the appointment
---------------
also resigned. He could have wished to have spared that company the
---------------
gentlemen whatever, or wherever. On this account, he should have been
---------------
disposed to have given Mr. Weller's health with all the honours, if his
---------------
his own way. As the cocked hat would have been spoiled if left there,
---------------
'Well, Sam,' said Mr. Pickwick, 'I may have my doubts of his great
---------------
him up. You have my full authority, Sam.'
---------------
You have my orders.'
---------------
Mr. Winkle with himself--'if this Dowler attempts (as I have no doubt
---------------
Mr. Dowler's wrath might have in some degree evaporated, walked forth
---------------
* 'Lord, if I had known who you were, I should have rushed out, and caught
---------------
What a very nice place you have here!'
---------------
drawers have nothing in 'em, and the other half don't open.'
---------------
'I shouldn't have thought it!' exclaimed Mr. Winkle, much surprised. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
qualify it, if you have no objection.'
---------------
horse-road? Have you no feeling for your profession, you groveller? Did
---------------
bad as you would have me believe, either. There is SOME medicine to be
---------------
than all the advertising in the world. We have got one four-ounce bottle
---------------
'Oh, Ben and I have hit upon a dozen such,' replied Bob Sawyer, with
---------------
* We think we have hinted elsewhere, that Mr. Benjamin Allen had a way of
---------------
patients who have been afflicted in a similar manner. At this precise
---------------
Benjamin would unquestionably have proved but an indifferent refresher
---------------
dead, I have brought her down into this part of the country to spend a
---------------
talking and laughing that it might have been heard, and very likely was,
---------------
effect upon him which it would have had under other circumstances. So,
---------------
Winkle's. 'Circumstances were suspicious. They have been explained.
---------------
should have subsided. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
must inevitably have occurred. Mr. Dowler appeared to be impressed with
---------------
indeed to have added to his causes for disquiet. There, Sam, there!'
---------------
very glad to find you air; for, if I can help it, I won't have him put
---------------
doubt that Sam would very speedily have quieted his scruples, by bearing
---------------
'I have no such intention, indeed,' exclaimed Mr. Winkle warmly. 'I
---------------
may remark, in this place, that we have scarcely ever seen a groom near
---------------
* 'Couldn't afford to have it done on those terms,' rejoined Sam. 'It
---------------
* 'And how did you know I was here?' inquired Mary. 'Who could have told
---------------
moved all the way here? Who COULD have told you that, Mr. Weller?'
---------------
'It must have been the cook,' said Mary. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
sportin' character you have perhaps heerd on Mary, my dear, as vos
---------------
certainly have decamped, and alarmed the house, had not fear fortunately
---------------
* 'I will,' said Mr. Pickwick. 'Sam, have my greatcoat and shawl ready,
---------------
* 'I should have been the better for something of this kind, in my last
---------------
foot in diameter. It was very pretty to look at, but seemed to have the
---------------
seemed to have any very distinct apprehension of what was to be done
---------------
and perhaps Mr. Pickwick will have the goodness to see that nobody comes
---------------
* 'I merely wished you to know, my dear, that I should not have allowed
---------------
handkerchief. She would probably have said much more, had not Mr.
---------------
'Yes. You have been bred up in this country. What should you say was the
---------------
composure, merely observing that if Mr. Namby would have the goodness
---------------
should have finished dressing, Namby then swaggered out, and drove away.
---------------
which we have elsewhere adverted. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
who might have passed for a neglected twin-brother of Mr. Smouch, and
---------------
* 'You'd better have the loan of my razor this morning, Mr. Ayresleigh,'
---------------
and I must have a stimulant, or I shan't be able to pitch it strong
---------------
* 'That'll do,' said Mr. Pickwick. 'I'll go there directly I have finished
---------------
get out of,' said the good-natured little attorney. 'We must have a
---------------
attorneys who passed, and seemed to have some business there, the
---------------
before them (they must have gone at a most extraordinary pace when
---------------
a bed to let, which Mr. Pickwick could have for that night. He gladly
---------------
thought it, or that he would not have thought it, or that he had
---------------
full, and a bottle of wine would at once have purchased the utmost
---------------
London, he took to wondering what possible temptation could have induced
---------------
the sleeper to have been protracted for three weeks or a month. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
Sir? Will you have the kindness to put my compliments into the first
---------------
he's anxious to have something to drink,' said the gentleman with the
---------------
* It might have been Mr. Pickwick's very unexpected gallantry, or it might
---------------
they would have done, they paused, stared at each other a short time,
---------------
he would have displayed had he been inspecting a wooden statue, or a
---------------
Whatever hostile intentions Mr. Smangle might have entertained, his
---------------
* 'Why,' said Mr. Roker, 'it's as plain as Salisbury. You'll have a
---------------
* 'I have come here in consequence of receiving this bit of paper,'
---------------
* 'I think Roker might have chummed you somewhere else,' said Mr. Simpson
---------------
signified his wish to have a room to himself, he might take possession
---------------
prisoner had been there long enough to have lost his friends, fortune,
---------------
home, and happiness, and to have acquired the right of having a room
---------------
compassionately on his arm--'I am afraid you will have to live in some
---------------
souls have passed to judgment. Friends to see me! My God! I have sunk,
---------------
state than two hours' explanation could have done. Mr. Pickwick looked
---------------
'You have forgotten your coat,' said Mr. Pickwick, as they walked out to
---------------
understand you. You have pawned your wardrobe.'
---------------
been a blow. As the world runs, it ought to have been a sound, hearty
---------------
'Yes, I HAVE seen 'em, sir, and they're a-comin' to-morrow, and wos wery
---------------
* 'You have brought the things I wanted?'
---------------
'I have felt from the first, Sam,' said Mr. Pickwick, with much
---------------
* It must not be supposed that any of these people have the least shadow
---------------
was ever known to have the slightest personal interest in any case that
---------------
ill-conditioned cherry preserved in brandy, seems to have artificially
---------------
persuasion. They have no fixed offices, their legal business being
---------------
and if they can be said to have any vices at all, perhaps drinking
---------------
practitioner, mind you, I wouldn't have answered for the consequences.'
---------------
'I think you was remarkin' as you wouldn't have no objection to another
---------------
am not. Most people know. I say nothing. Observations have already been
---------------
will excuse me, gentlemen; I was imprudent. I feel that I have no right
---------------
of the Lord Chancellorship's, Sammy, who'd only have to tell him what he
---------------
coffee-house a few streets off, and have a small pot o' coffee and four
---------------
"Wery ill," says the patient. "Wot have you been a-eatin' on?" says
---------------
eyes that must have worn a very joyous expression at one time, for they
---------------
where we are still, and where I shall always be. My lawyers have had all
---------------
I die, mending shoes. Some gentlemen have talked of bringing it before
---------------
Parliament, and I dare say would have done it, only they hadn't time to
---------------
I have no doubt they are some friends whom I rather expected to see,
---------------
business, and I had hoped to have prevailed upon you to allow Sam to
---------------
* 'I think,' faltered Mr. Winkle, 'that Sam would have had no objection to
---------------
'I have no right to make any further inquiry into the private affairs of
---------------
all. There. We have had quite enough of the subject.'
---------------
in both hands. 'I suppose he'd have been took the same, wherever he was.
---------------
'We have breathed it together, for a long time,' said the old man.
---------------
'Vell, then, wot do you do it for?' said Sam. 'Now, then, wot have you
---------------
or his cheeks must inevitably have cracked, from their most unnatural
---------------
* 'They've come to have a little serious talk with you, Samivel,' said
---------------
* 'I am afraid, Samuel, that his feelings have made him so indeed,' said
---------------
mysterious manner, 'as he can have on hire; vun as von't play, Sammy.'
---------------
holler. Have a passage ready taken for 'Merriker. The 'Merrikin gov'ment
---------------
* 'Wot have you been a-doin' to yourself?' said Sam, recoiling. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
* 'I have been doin' nothing for many weeks past,' said Job; and eating
---------------
* 'Thanks to your worthy governor, Sir,' said Mr. Trotter, 'we have half a
---------------
will discuss the subject with you when I have considered it. Now, go to
---------------
portion of the prison which looked (or rather would have looked, but for
---------------
* 'I have seen enough,' said Mr. Pickwick, as he threw himself into a
---------------
woman, who was no other than Mrs. Cluppins. 'What have I been a-doing
---------------
* 'I have been a good deal flurried,' replied Mrs. Raddle, in a
---------------
'she was sure she was very happy to have an opportunity of being known
---------------
have been easier than for Tommy to have drank out of anybody's cup--or
---------------
would have saved one head of tea, and the tea just as good!
---------------
* 'For lone people as have got nobody to care for them, or take care
---------------
of them, or as have been hurt in their mind, or that kind of thing,'
---------------
said, any would have been preferable to this. Of course Mrs. Bardell
---------------
set him down again, wondering how she could have been so foolish, and
---------------
cried Mrs. Bardell. 'Why, gracious! Surely Mr. Pickwick can't have paid
---------------
I have to ask pardon, ladies, for intruding--but the law, ladies--the
---------------
'Dodson and Fogg have taken Mrs. Bardell in execution for her costs,
---------------
* 'Sharp!' echoed Perker. 'There's no knowing where to have them.'
---------------
looked in accidentally, Sir. I rather think the gov'nor wants to have a
---------------
chair to the table. I have a good deal to say to you.'
---------------
must be mentioned. I have come here on purpose. Now, are you ready to
---------------
hear what I have to say, my dear Sir? No hurry; if you are not, I can
---------------
wait. I have this morning's paper here. Your time shall be mine. There!'
---------------
smile at the same time. 'Say what you have to say; it's the old story, I
---------------
'Yes; at least I have heard Sam's account of the matter,' said Mr.
---------------
I have to ask, is, whether this woman is to remain here?'
---------------
'I have seen the woman, this morning. By paying the costs, you can
---------------
* 'Is this all you have to say to me?' inquired Mr. Pickwick mildly. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
decided as they thought right, and it IS against you. You have now
---------------
into some piece of knavery that must end in a crash? I have put these
---------------
perhaps would not have done so, but for the corroborative testimony
---------------
compliments. 'Now then; how long have you been married, eh?'
---------------
'Only three days, eh?' said Mr. Pickwick. 'Why, what have you been doing
---------------
could leave her place next door, and we couldn't possibly have done it
---------------
the human face--'upon my word! you seem to have been very systematic
---------------
forgotten it. I have never ceased to think how great your sufferings
---------------
must have been in this shocking place. But I hoped that what no
---------------
Pickwick, and unless you plead for me, I fear I have lost even him. I
---------------
and feel deeply, what I shall have to communicate, Sir.'
---------------
'Nothing,' rejoined Mr. Pickwick. 'You have delivered the little parcel
---------------
medicine to an extent which I should have conceived impossible; they put
---------------
'You have never proposed to her, point-blank, Bob?'
---------------
with desperate calmness. 'She shall have you, or I'll know the reason
---------------
a few seconds, and added in a voice broken by emotion, 'You have loved
---------------
* 'Dear me!' exclaimed the old lady. 'I am so flurried, now I have got
---------------
upon us! Mr. Sawyer, aunt; my friend Mr. Bob Sawyer whom I have spoken
---------------
you to rights in a very short time, I have no doubt, ma'am. Here, my
---------------
'Medicine, in time, my dear ma'am, would have prevented it all.'
---------------
been in the power of medicine, or any foresight I could have used, to
---------------
prevent what has occurred, I should certainly have done so. I had
---------------
* 'Stop a moment, ma'am,' said Bob Sawyer; 'I'm afraid I have not
---------------
was--I have got the letter in my pocket, Mr. Sawyer, but my glasses are
---------------
* 'Then it's you, is it, Sir, who have encouraged and brought about this
---------------
way to his pocket-handkerchief. 'I have rendered no assistance in this
---------------
had; this is the whole share I have had in the transaction, and I had
---------------
I should have prevented it, if I had known that it was intended.'
---------------
inclinations as you did, and that you should rather have endeavoured by
---------------
your kindness and forbearance to have supplied the place of other nearer
---------------
to them, and they would allow him to have his own way, he would rather
---------------
* 'And now,' said Bob Sawyer, rubbing his hands, 'we'll have a jolly
---------------
exclamations of, 'Well, I wouldn't have believed it! The strangest thing
---------------
I ever heard! Couldn't have supposed it possible!' and other expressions
---------------
known him, for if you had, you would have been all, by this time, in the
---------------
They would have been amazingly fond of him, especially your respectable
---------------
* 'I have always considered it a great point in my uncle's character,
---------------
judged to have won the making, but Tom Smart beat him in the drinking by
---------------
own strong expression, if his mother could have revisited the earth,
---------------
she wouldn't have known him. Indeed, when I come to think of the matter,
---------------
even without the gravel, his top-boots would have puzzled the good lady
---------------
lay, and I have heard my uncle say, many a time, that the man said who
---------------
meet with, between the poles. I have heard of a Glasgow man and a Dundee
---------------
houses, with time-stained fronts, and windows that seemed to have shared
---------------
the lot of eyes in mortals, and to have grown dim and sunken with
---------------
these mails--about a dozen of which he remembered to have seen, crowded
---------------
things, I am quite certain it would have taken him till full half-past
---------------
was a liberty which the Post Office wouldn't have sanctioned if they had
---------------
story, he wouldn't have believed it possible that legs and feet could
---------------
want to have any death, with or without lightning, in a lady's presence,
---------------
and we have had quite blood and thundering enough for one journey; so,
---------------
himself in such an odd situation. Not that this would have worried him
---------------
* '"Oh! you've thought better of it, have you?" said the guard, when he
---------------
with his eyes, that Tiggin and Welps could have supplied him with
---------------
* '"We have not an instant to lose here," said the young lady. "He
---------------
fashion that I have described. "You have cut off the entail, my love."
---------------
'"I have been torn from my home and my friends by these villains," said
---------------
would have married me by violence in another hour."
---------------
* '"As you may guess from what you have seen," said the young lady,
---------------
very uncommon sort of person this beautiful young lady must have been,
---------------
to have affected my uncle in the way she did; he used to say, that as
---------------
pursued. I have no hope but in you!"
---------------
that he should have found out, by such a mere accident as his clambering
---------------
to have made up its mind not to take care of me.' With this explanation
---------------
drugs, and not able to increase my account just now, I should have been
---------------
obliged to give them calomel all round, and it would have been certain
---------------
to have disagreed with some of them. So it's all for the best.'
---------------
the country--couldn't do without him--would have him at any
---------------
Mr. Pickwick might very probably have reasoned himself into the belief
---------------
against Bob's immovable self-possession, 'pray let us have no more of
---------------
know, of course I have no objection.'
---------------
* 'Dine!' said Mr. Pickwick. 'Why, we have only come nineteen miles, and
---------------
hour. Tell them to put everything they have cold, on the table, and some
---------------
by no means an honour he would willingly have sought; in fact, he would
---------------
cheerfully have given a reasonable sum of money to have had Mr. Bob
---------------
could have been hit upon to prepossess him in his favour. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
to-night, and have only just arrived.' The girl looked timidly at Mr.
---------------
you was quite strangers to me; and we have such a many trampers that
---------------
when you have read the letter with which I am intrusted, a very near
---------------
indignant amazement. 'Nothing else! Have you no opinion to express on
---------------
'I will consider,' replied the old gentleman. 'I have nothing to say
---------------
never have waited upon him, on such an errand. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
could possibly have delayed making it as long as they had done. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
of which, the invisible gentleman declared, must have drowned him (the
---------------
the wet, that it might have been mistaken for a full suit of prepared
---------------
were particularly anxious to have it left as soon as possible, he might
---------------
as I live, I have pledged myself to the people of these kingdoms to
---------------
a series of eight articles, Sir, that have appeared in the Eatanswill
---------------
'You have seen the literary articles which have appeared at intervals in
---------------
which have excited such general--I may say such universal--attention and
---------------
fact is, I have been so much engaged in other ways, that I really have
---------------
* 'It wouldn't be a bad notion to have a cigar by the kitchen fire, would
---------------
'Will you allow me to look at your paper, Sir, when you have quite done
---------------
* 'You shall have this presently,' said Pott, looking up, pale with rage,
---------------
* Mr. Pott darted a look of contempt, which might have withered an anchor. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
fearlessly. Mr. Pickwick would unquestionably have suffered severely for
---------------
a dozen sich, if they played these games. And you have the goodness to
---------------
* 'I took care of it, for you, or I dare say it would have been lost
---------------
and wishes that she might not have lost it, Mary produced the letter
---------------
unconsciousness, 'you seem to have grown very fond of it all at once.'
---------------
'I am werry sorry to have the pleasure of being a Bear of ill news your
---------------
varm brandy and vater artervards insted of afore she mightn't have been
---------------
lonely Samivel n. b. he VILL have it spelt that vay vich I say ant right
---------------
* 'As long as may be necessary, Sam,' replied Mr. Pickwick, 'you have my
---------------
I've not done by you quite wot I ought to have done; you're a wery
---------------
into a excuse for idleness or self-indulgence. I have done this," she
---------------
altogether, I have come to the determination o' driving the Safety,
---------------
in moving terms that she should have been the unhappy cause of any
---------------
Pickwick, glancing at her pretty face, 'he can have very little idea of
---------------
of your husband's communication. If not, I have thought of half a dozen
---------------
You haven't got a pinch of snuff about you, have you?'
---------------
'No, I have not,' replied Mr. Pickwick. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
else, you know! No man should have more than two attachments--the first,
---------------
* 'You have fully made up your mind to go?'
---------------
'I have sir,' answered Job. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
Perker, addressing Mr. Pickwick aloud. 'I have taken upon myself to
---------------
your acquaintance with Sir Thomas Blazo, and I have little doubt of your
---------------
would have been even a more dangerous acquaintance than--' Job looked at
---------------
Pickwick and me alone, for we have other matters to talk over, and time
---------------
are unquestionably penitent now; but then, you know, they have the
---------------
lady's persuasion; and that is what anybody but you would have done at
---------------
* 'You have seen Mr. Pickwick, I believe?' said Perker to Dodson,
---------------
* 'True,' said Dodson, 'I dare say you have been annoyed in the Fleet;
---------------
'I am very happy,' said Fogg, softened by the cheque, 'to have had the
---------------
itself, I hope, upon every occasion. We have been in the profession some
---------------
years, Mr. Pickwick, and have been honoured with the confidence of many
---------------
Dodson, you have addressed some remarks to me.'
---------------
your partner has tendered me his hand, and you have both assumed a tone
---------------
* 'Do you know that I have been the victim of your plots and
---------------
whom you have been imprisoning and robbing? Do you know that you were
---------------
failing most signally in so doing. 'Although I have long been anxious to
---------------
tell you, in plain terms, what my opinion of you is, I should have let
---------------
but for the unwarrantable tone you have assumed, and your insolent
---------------
* 'Well, now,' said Mr. Pickwick, 'let me have a settlement with you.' 'Of
---------------
settlement. You have done me many acts of kindness that I can
---------------
never repay, and have no wish to repay, for I prefer continuing the
---------------
* The knocker made a more energetic reply than words could have yielded,
---------------
* 'Make haste, Mr. Lowten,' Perker called out; 'we shall have the panels
---------------
different from what was reasonably to have been expected of the
---------------
* 'Well,' said the clerk, 'what message have you brought?'
---------------
* 'Pickwick!' said the old gentleman. 'Your hand, my boy! Why have I never
---------------
'You have not come up to London, of all places in the world, to tell us
---------------
that, my dear Sir, have you?' inquired Perker. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
more dreadful thing that there should have been a wedding without
---------------
bridesmaids, that I might as well have preached to Joe himself.' Here
---------------
love-making and plotting that have been going forward. We have been
---------------
"I was wrong; I ought not to have said so, my dear, either," said I,
---------------
instance to pay me the compliment of asking whether I would have any
---------------
bad spectacles we must have worn, not to have discovered it before.'
---------------
'If you had been a younger man, you would have been in the secret long
---------------
is, that, knowing nothing of this matter, I have rather pressed Emily
---------------
a young gentleman down in our neighbourhood. I have no doubt that,
---------------
and that they have both arrived at the conclusion that they are a
---------------
terribly-persecuted pair of unfortunates, and have no resource but
---------------
'What have YOU done?' inquired Mr. Pickwick. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
between you. If you have not settled it by the next time I see you, I'll
---------------
deal better than you know yourselves. You have settled it already, to
---------------
who, if there had been a footboard instead, would have rolled off and
---------------
* 'He understands us, I see,' said Arabella. 'He had better have something
---------------
'I am going to dine with you to-day, sir, if you have no objection.'
---------------
* 'Will you have some of this?' said the fat boy, plunging into the pie up
---------------
* 'Let us have some of your best wine to-day, waiter,' said old Wardle,
---------------
* 'You shall have some of the very best, sir,' replied the waiter. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
* 'Let the ladies know we have come in.'
---------------
or Arabella, he smirked and grinned; once, Wardle could have sworn, he
---------------
'I have been concealed in the next room, sir, since you returned,'
---------------
starved; and pray have your wine up at once, for you'll not be tolerable
---------------
until you have taken two bottles at least.'
---------------
a difficult question at law. Ve'll have this here brought afore the
---------------
in the world, that I'd have come out of that court for, to-day.'
---------------
I actually thought more than once that he'd have sunk under 'em; I did,
---------------
you're a wonder; a wonder." Ah! you'd have liked him very much if you
---------------
before, we have had to weep over a very melancholy occurrence.'
---------------
* 'I have heard it remarked that she was a very fine woman, Mr. Weller,'
---------------
'Oh!' said Pell, 'very good. I have no objections, I'm sure. I shall
---------------
must all have gone wrong, for reasons not clearly made out, but no doubt
---------------
anybody would have known them for the same man, boy, and bag, that had
---------------
I assure you of it as a fact, that you would have found yourselves in
---------------
Queer Street before this. I could have wished my noble friend had been
---------------
alive to have seen my management of this case. I don't say it out of
---------------
I know a little of my profession besides. If you have any opportunity of
---------------
probability it would have stood over for one day at least, had it not
---------------
like to have this here bis'ness settled out of hand, so let's jest go
---------------
Mary might have been conscious that she had communicated this last
---------------
might have observed the good-humoured smile with which Mr. Pickwick
---------------
attachments and leave him. I have no right to expect that it should
---------------
'it would be selfish and ungrateful. I ought to be happy to have an
---------------
* 'I wanted to have a little bit o' conwersation with you, sir,' said Mr.
---------------
* 'I assure you, my good friend, I have more money than I can ever
---------------
* 'Perhaps not,' replied Mr. Pickwick; 'but as I have no intention of
---------------
vere to have 'em; and vile you're a-considering of it, they have you. I
---------------
'You give me no great encouragement to conclude what I have to say,'
---------------
'I have observed them on several occasions,' said Mr. Pickwick, making
---------------
* 'I am not so blind, Sam, as not to have seen, a long time since, that
---------------
in this respect. With this view, I have had a little conversation with
---------------
should alvays have somebody by you as understands you, to keep you up
---------------
vell and good, have him; but vages or no vages, notice or no notice,
---------------
'I do consider the young 'ooman, Sir,' said Sam. 'I have considered the
---------------
the greatest men living could have awakened in his heart. ( Dickens The Pickwick papers )
---------------
his eyes from her countenance. 'You have been recently married, ma'am?'
---------------
which you knew he would have gained if he had married agreeably to his
---------------
call disinterested affection, till they have boys and girls of their
---------------
Sir, I feel it deeply on his. I have been the sole means of bringing him
---------------
* 'Yes, sir,' replied the little old gentleman. 'Well, Sir, what have you
---------------
* 'I am very sorry to have done anything which has lessened your affection
---------------
surprise. I have judged for myself now, and am more than satisfied.
---------------
'Not one,' replied that gentleman. 'You have done the only thing wanting
---------------
* 'We are all anxious to know,' said the old gentleman, 'what we have done
---------------
smile, proceeded--'All the changes that have taken place among us,'
---------------
* 'The house I have taken,' said Mr. Pickwick, 'is at Dulwich. It has a
---------------
judge for yourselves. Sam accompanies me there. I have engaged, on
---------------
* 'I have communicated, both personally and by letter, with the club,'
---------------
my pursuit of novelty may have appeared to many. Nearly the whole of my
---------------
numerous scenes of which I had no previous conception have dawned upon
---------------
understanding. If I have done but little good, I trust I have done less
---------------
better eyes for the darkness than for the light. We, who have no such
---------------
abstinence; since which period, they have been doing well. Mrs. Bardell
---------------
society, although they have always steadily objected to return to the
---------------
might have marked the man's nationality, as well the nasal note in his
---------------
said, really to look retired in the sense of rooted. He might have grown
---------------
* Father Brown murmured something; some might have imagined that the
---------------
fictitious or actual. Some have spec'lated, sir, as to whether the
---------------
seems to have got on to any full account of your method. Father Brown,
---------------
point. Any brick or bit of machinery might have killed them by material
---------------
you'd have to explain a lot to me before I knew what you were talking
---------------
till I have bent myself into the posture of his hunched and peering
---------------
exercise that I'd rather not have said anything about it. But I simply
---------------
couldn't have you going off and telling all your countrymen that I had a
---------------
Pharisees; till his only hope is somehow or other to have captured one
---------------
which hairdressers can't cut hair and have to be helped by a customer;
---------------
often tend to get into a rut: or, in other words, have the disadvantages
---------------
shadow: and should have been a tract of absolute darkness, showed a
---------------
not been tragic it would have been highly fantastic. The dead man (for
---------------
rest of you have seen. It seems to me it might have something to do with
---------------
here. And it must have been a struggle between Gwynne and his murderer."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
glass, though they might have broken it with a stray kick or anything.
---------------
shock of contrast. That halo should have enclosed an oval face of the
---------------
* Gwynne was known to have had something of a mania about
---------------
* "You'll have to tell all that later," said Bagshaw. "Good night--or good
---------------
Arthur might more truly have been compared to a crane or stork; as he
---------------
* "You wanted to see him, I suppose. You must have been very anxious to
---------------
conspiracy he talks about. He must have some very good reason for
---------------
people in court, who know what literature is, they would have known well
---------------
enough whether he had had anything genuine to do. You'd have asked a
---------------
-air might have known an artist would want to go there, just as a child
---------------
the fields in some happy nursery talc. He could have looked at it for
---------------
priest has to be more charitable than a poet. Lord have mercy on us, if
---------------
only show that he might have done what he did, without committing the
---------------
crime. But it's equally true that he might have committed the crime. And
---------------
who else could have committed it?"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
wouldn't have been burning at all if he hadn't been in the hut. He was
---------------
there must have been a struggle in the hall."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
* "Well, what else could he have been firing at except Gwynne?" asked the
---------------
have mistaken his own reflection for old Gwynne. Orm would have known at
---------------
all short and shabby; none of them could have thought his own image was
---------------
seem to have been rather forgotten is the dead man himself. His servant
---------------
profession that we should have looked first for his enemy. He returned,
---------------
nobody could ever have guessed it except for the mirror."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
* "You said," observed the priest, "that Sir Arthur must have some good
---------------
even these acts have a rational explanation. They are hopeful murders.
---------------
he was believed to have settled down in the suburb in question, which we
---------------
it assumes that its reader have no memories. While the peasant will
---------------
felt that he would have been more human if he had.(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
ought to have had----"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
* Mr Carver's mouth set into a smile that may have been meant to be
---------------
* "Thank you very much," said Father Brown. "I'm afraid I shall have to
---------------
* "I think," he said, "that Carver was very anxious to have the house to
---------------
* "I may have my suspicions," replied the priest, "but I'm not sure
---------------
who had looked at her closely would have noted that her pale face had
---------------
something that may be of some moment to you. I should not have added
---------------
car. Old Smith seemed to have been a disappointing passenger, after all.(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
When I have confronted, you with him I shall have done my duty as a
---------------
though equally annoying, insects. I am a detective, and I have come down
---------------
* "Be careful," wailed the lady, "they have pistols and things."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
* "So have I," boomed the distant voice of the dauntless John out of the
---------------
* "There will have to be an inquest, of course," said Carver, gravely.
---------------
"Mr. Carver, you have certainly worked out a very complete case in a
---------------
in," replied the priest. "So have you, on the stage and off."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
something to follow up, if you want to know. Why did he have two
---------------
could have taken his outfit easily in his pocket. Besides, beards don't
---------------
grow on bushes. He would have found it hard to get such things anywhere
---------------
* "The very last man I should have thought of," said Devine.(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
take him home and pretend to have killed him in the garden. But ail
---------------
from each pistol, and there he was. It might never have been found out
---------------
but he wasn't frightened of it; he would have felt it false to destroy
---------------
the false beard. It would have been like hiding; and he was not hiding.
---------------
history; have you seen my goldfish?" To so orthodox an evolutionist as
---------------
They were part of an eccentric but expensive toy, said to have been made
---------------
* Her disapproval would probably have deepened if she had heard the
---------------
moustache, and so shabbily dressed that he must have been a millionaire
---------------
mass psychology. I don't think those tricks have ever been played in an
---------------
all the supernatural acts we have yet heard of seem to be thefts. And
---------------
* "I have a sympathy with the tribe," said Father Brown. "A Philistine is
---------------
seemed to have no human witness; and it was when the white cracks of
---------------
and may have been no more than old Mr. Jameson snoring in the dressing-
---------------
* "I have a right to the goldfish," said the stranger, speaking more like
---------------
which would have taken a long time to open properly, but only a second
---------------
expert might have recognized in the hotel of the Blue Dragon. Only
---------------
lumps of solid gold have suddenly ceased to exist."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
* "Or could he have slipped in between you from another angle? Are there
---------------
these Eastern travellers have anything to do with it? Do you think it
---------------
might possibly, of course, have come across the common. But he must have
---------------
surely have pricked himself and probably left traces of it. Unless, as
---------------
musical instrument you must have often seen in that heap of Oriental
---------------
never have woken up in that sense. Jameson was so correct and colourless
---------------
* "I don't understand," answered Boyle, "what she can have to do with it."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
which we all ought to have when given a glimpse of that wonderland of
---------------
annoying; and yet a very intimate observer might have suspected that
---------------
moustache that was just too short to be bitten. He might have been a man
---------------
from the gallery? Women of my age naturally have to fall back on acting
---------------
lower voice: "Do you think she can have done herself in?"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
to somebody who understood her ideas she might have been one of the
---------------
people often have monomaniacs running after them. You may be right, but
---------------
kicking about the theatre for a long time, and anybody might have picked
---------------
have got in this end. I think she might have got out the other end."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
* "I have noticed several peculiar things," said Father Brown. "Which one
---------------
stage. There is our jeune premier, Mr. Knight: I have rather good reason
---------------
and the routine of the theatre seems to have suffered no interruption.
---------------
thinking of the two ladies in the box? Of course they might have slipped
---------------
might have been jealous of the other wife."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
* "No," said Father Brown; "she might have been jealous of the Italian
---------------
a bigamist, Mr. Mandeville seems to me to have been a highly monogamous
---------------
how she could have been with him when he was killed, for we agree that
---------------
* "I can't find her anywhere," he said. "Nobody seems to have seen her."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
* "They haven't seen Norman Knight either, have they?" asked Father Brown
---------------
do you know, I have never felt quite sure that St. Peter will make that
---------------
the older part of a matron. Now that might have applied to almost any
---------------
only have meant that she gave the other actress the part of Maria, which
---------------
married woman, if you please, must have been the part of Lady Teazle,
---------------
seem to have got a long way from the murder in all this psychological
---------------
business. She may have eloped with Knight; she may have bamboozled
---------------
Randall; she may have bamboozled me. But she can't have murdered her
---------------
built and used for pantomimes; it would naturally have trap-doors and
---------------
dress rehearsal it might have been more difficult to get through a trap
---------------
human excuse. But I'm sorry to say that I have my doubts. She wanted to
---------------
even making much money. She wanted to have a career as the brilliant
---------------
that sense to act in The School for Scandal. She wouldn't have run away
---------------
might have been a yellow so pale as to look white instead of a white
---------------
* "Well, you're right enough," he said at last. "I suppose I shall have to
---------------
heard. He would normally have seemed the last person for such a light
---------------
coining out of the butcher's. And nothing could have happened along that
---------------
seems entirely logical. Here we have Vaudrey, with some ugly story in
---------------
like to go up to the house now and have a talk to Dr. Abbott."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
* "I have heard a theory," he replied, "which seems to me very
---------------
turned up so that he could have put his foot on it; the head was thrown
---------------
Matterhorn, let us say), they have been known to stand on their heads,
---------------
how it must have upset you. Unfortunately, it also upset something
---------------
suicide; but the trouble is who would, or could, have killed him up in
---------------
doesn't strike me as the sort of man who'd have stood there with a
---------------
could have stood up to him? The next shop is kept by an old woman. Then
---------------
that would have kept a man silent under deadly blackmail for decades."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
plenty of potato sacks. These little country people have not lost all
---------------
* Father Brown's eye roamed round the room, which seemed to have been just
---------------
had done it so quickly and quietly that Mr. Smith here could have sworn
---------------
seem to have remembered everything but the hat. . . . Oh, don't be
---------------
was much more comprehensible; almost anybody might have done it. In
---------------
only say that many a man would have been driven to it, to defend himself
---------------
* "Perhaps you have never seen it the right way up," said Father Brown. "I
---------------
yet quivering mouth, might have told you something if you had not been
---------------
and there, after being called a pig, it might have been a pardonable
---------------
had been in prison, should have no husband except a husband on the
---------------
seems to have died in his garden."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
of him and Dalmon seems to have disappeared entirely."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
patches of grey hair might almost have been the powder from a wig, so
---------------
* "I hope you will have good sport," answered the priest. "I'm doing much
---------------
* "No," answered the priest; "but I should hardly have thought he was a
---------------
seems obvious you have a right to an answer on that point before you
---------------
all the same. Please do; I shan't want it. I--I have to be in London for
---------------
may explain that I have some status in Mr. Granby's inquiry, and it
---------------
from Galilee to the Grampians. It did really and truly have a portcullis
---------------
the dim figures behind the portcullis, they seemed, to have considerable
---------------
fashion. "If you have any doubt about your movements, I should be
---------------
* "I will have the bridge lowered at once," said their host; and in a few
---------------
saying: 'Excuse me, but have you committed a crime too horrible for a
---------------
* "Some people I never heard of, called Grunov, have been pestering me, of
---------------
guessed it. I ought to have guessed it when I first went in and saw the
---------------
least, many communities and civilizations have accounted it so. It was
---------------
* "My brain is rather reeling," said Granby, "but I begin to have some
---------------
baronet came back while we were waiting, he must have come in as we came
---------------
young man dressed up as an old man. And there you have the whole story."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
course, that the real old baronet would have negotiated very
---------------
* "He would have told you plainly that the Captain would never get a
---------------
being of a pious palmist would have as many hands as possible. On the
---------------
things have been done by fakirs."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
if somebody dressed up as a German spy and pretended to have told all
---------------
* "I am sorry," said Father Brown gravely. "I may have done him an
---------------
* "I have heard something about it," answered the priest, with a faint
---------------
* "No bump," said the youth, "only a hump. Hump I always have when I come
---------------
in the hunched posture that the statue might almost have been headless.
---------------
but you'll jolly well have some soon, you----"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
You fellows run round him in front--he can't have got rid of it, anyhow."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
to have a theft in one's house, let alone connecting it with a man like
---------------
* "Perhaps," said the Master, "I have more than you will ever believe."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
last seen it. It might have been a red spark blown there from a bonfire,
---------------
important, you have taught us all a lesson. Believe me, it will serve as
---------------
* "I have no complaints," said the Master or the Mountain, still smiling.
---------------
"You have never touched Me at all."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
If anybody had come into my tent, I'd have had to look up Bumps in an
---------------
* "If he had," said Father Brown mildly, "we should all have seen that his
---------------
sane man would have used two. But the other hand was slipping the jewel
---------------
the demons in Asia--we have the very opposite ambition and the very
---------------
English gentlemen have stolen before now, and been covered by legal and
---------------
kinds of love and bereavement. Have you never read 'In Memoriam'? Have
---------------
be shown up. Here's a man that might have been useful to the Empire and
---------------
smile. "You will not have to visit the inhospitable house after all."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
* "Again! Have you tried it before?" he cried.(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
these monks have drilled him that way. My wife, who had been the best
---------------
like--like what I should have expected."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
look is found in the eyes of sailors and of those who have steered
---------------
grateful, for we may have to do something about it. If it were only
---------------
at all costs to anybody? Well, I have a regiment, and I belong to an
---------------
"I have heard the story Mallow was told yesterday, about Marne retiring
---------------
* "General," said Father Brown with a broad grin, "you would have called
---------------
* "I only say," said the priest mildly, "that in that case I shall have to
---------------
lost an old friend. I doubt whether priests have anything to do with it;
---------------
Mair seems to have had no funeral in particular, considering he was a
---------------
cadet of a great family. He must have been buried hurriedly; perhaps
---------------
least to have a surgeon, but Maurice boisterously refused it, saying the
---------------
* "Did Romaine stand motionless?" asked the priest. "I should have thought
---------------
he would have run even quicker towards the corpse."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
too late, he came quicker than I should have thought possible. This
---------------
to his dismal castle and automatically inherited the title. I have never
---------------
* "I understand," said Father Brown, "that some of you have made efforts
---------------
am inclined to agree with her. Eighty years before it would have been
---------------
"He seemed to have been waiting for it, for he told us the exact time of
---------------
* It was no such figure as they would have conceived
---------------
understand what you have to do with it.'
---------------
"Trust a priest to have to do with a private occasion," snarled Sir John
---------------
ever had anything to do with; his clerical tastes have been much
---------------
broke from the woman's lips it might have been a mere inarticulate cry.
---------------
stone stair, a voice that might have come out of an open grave. It was
---------------
to tell them all I have told you. Whatever follows, I will hide from it
---------------
* "But it was all over," said the general. "What could he have been
---------------
* "God have mercy on us!" cried the general, and gripped the arms of his
---------------
present Marquis of Marne, to your Christian charity. You have told me
---------------
* "No," said the priest; "but we have to be able to pardon it."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
* '"We have to touch such men, not with a bargepole, but with a
---------------
benediction," he said. "We have to say the word that will save them from
---------------
you were old and rich and safe, would have been driven by conscience or
---------------
realized that I might have done it myself under certain mental
---------------
elements of sanity and constructive common sense as I have had the luck
---------------
old fools, as he would have called them. He wouldn't do it; however much
---------------
in suicide. A poem was an event to him; and he would want to have more
---------------
that, save for the grace of God, I might have been a man for whom the
---------------
intelligent not to understand the idea; he would also have said that he
---------------
* "I only have to deal with real events," said Father Brown. "But it's
---------------
* "For that you've got to have a small mind. It's awfully hard to get;
---------------
you might have stolen a sweet in a shop; of how there was one particular
---------------
have a horror of him because he is so far off; and the other to have it
---------------
perfectly natural it was that he should have picked his father's pocket
---------------
have to deal with thieves and murderers have to deal with them
---------------
all about their way of reprehending it? Have I not heard the sermons of
---------------
the righteous and seen the cold stare of the respectable; have I not
---------------
and I have never stolen since."(Chesterton The secret of father Brown )
---------------
* "I have told you the exact truth," said Flambeau; "and it is open to you
---------------
* "Monsieur Duroc." he said rather stiffly. "We have been friends, I hope,
---------------
if I could have gone I would
= se fossi potuto andare sarei andato
---------------
you could have written to him , why didn't you ?
= = avresti potuto scrivergli , perché non l'hai fatto ?
---------------
aahihlnoo
= as always hope i have left no one out , aahihlnoo ,
---------------
adjudged to have done
= giudicato colpevole di aver commesso il fatto ,
---------------
all the lights have fused
= sono saltate le valvole , è venuta a mancare la luce ,
---------------
any one of you could have done it
= uno qualunque di voi avrebbe potuto farlo ,
---------------
anybody but him would have given it to her
= chiunque a parte lui glielo avrebbe dato ,
---------------
anybody but him would have given it to him
= chiunque a parte lui glielo avrebbe dato ,
---------------
anybody but you would have given it to her
= chiunque a parte te glielo avrebbe dato ,
---------------
anybody but you would have given it to him
= chiunque a parte te glielo avrebbe dato ,
---------------
anyone but him would have given it to her
= chiunque a parte lui glielo avrebbe dato ,
---------------
anyone but him would have given it to him
= chiunque a parte lui glielo avrebbe dato ,
---------------
anyone but you would have given it to her
= chiunque a parte te glielo avrebbe dato ,
---------------
anyone but you would have given it to him
= chiunque a parte te glielo avrebbe dato ,
---------------
anything might have happened
= sarebbe potuto succedere di tutto ,
---------------
appear to have forgotten
= sembrare aver dimenticato ,
---------------
appeared to have forgotten
= sembrato aver dimenticato ,
---------------
appearing to have forgotten
= sembrando aver dimenticato ,
---------------
appears to have forgotten
= sembra aver dimenticato ,
---------------
as luck would have it
= come volle la sorte ,
---------------
can i have a look at your paper
= posso dare un'occhiata al tuo giornale? ,
---------------
can i have another
= posso averne un altro? ,
---------------
can i have the bill
= posso avere il conto? ,
---------------
can i have the bill please
= posso avere il conto, per favore? ,
---------------
can you have the heart to do it
= ti regge il cuore di farlo? ,
---------------
do you have a table for
= avete un tavolo per ,
---------------
don't engage yourself if you have no time
= non impegnarti se non hai tempo ,
---------------
he couldn't have coped
= non avrebbe potuto farcela,
---------------
he's all i have left
= lui è tutto ciò che mi rimane,
---------------
his bad manners have become a byword
= la sua maleducazione è diventata proverbiale,
---------------
how can you have the face to come here
= come puoi avere la sfacciataggine di venire qui?,
---------------
how long have you been
= da quanto tempo sei;;;? da quanto tempo siete;;;?,
---------------
how long have you been in england
= da quanto tempo sei in inghilterra? da quanto tempo siete in inghilterra?,
---------------
i already have several
= ne ho già parecchi,
---------------
i didn't have anybody to talk to
= non avevo nessuno con cui parlare,
---------------
i don't deny that i may have done it
= non nego che io possa averlo fatto,
---------------
i have a busy day before me
= mi aspetta una giornata piene,
---------------
i have come to believe
= sono giunto a credere che,
---------------
i have done with day-dreaming
= ho smesso di fare castelli in aria,
---------------
i have had enough of all these problems
= ne ho abbastanza di tutti questi problemi!,
---------------
i have it on good authority that
= so da fonte autorevole che,
---------------
i have little choice
= non ho alternative, c'è poco da scegliere,
---------------
i have many demands on my purse
= molte persone battono cassa da me,
---------------
i have no doubt about
= non ho dubbi su,
---------------
i have to admit
= devo ammetterlo,
---------------
i'll have to do without
= dovrò fare senza,
---------------
if we have any
= se ne abbiamo,
---------------
if you have any
= se ne hai,
---------------
if you have any doubt
= se avete qualche dubbio,
---------------
if you have any money
= se avete del denaro,
---------------
it couldn't have been better timed
= non sarebbe potuto succedere in un momento migliore,
---------------
it didn't have anything to do with what we were saying
= non aveva niente a che fare con quanto stavamo dicendo,
---------------
it was awful to have to
= è stato terribile dover,
---------------
let us have with it
= facciamola finita,
---------------
let's have a bash at it
= facciamo un tentativo,
---------------
let's have a brew-up
= facciamo il tè,
---------------
may i have the next dance
= mi concede il prossimo ballo?,
---------------
not to have a dog's chance
= non avere alcuna possibilità di successo, non avere alcuna probabilità di cavarsela,
---------------
or you'll have me to answer to
= o dovrai fare i conti con me!,
---------------
our prayers have been answered
= le nostre preghiere sono state esaudite,
---------------
she couldn't have coped
= non avrebbe potuto farcela ,
---------------
she's all i have left
= lei è tutto ciò che mi rimane ,
---------------
the ayes have it
= i voti favorevoli sono in maggioranza , i sì sono la maggioranza ,
---------------
the ays have it
= i voti favorevoli sono in maggioranza , i sì sono la maggioranza ,
---------------
Coniugazione:3 - divertire
Ausiliare:avere transitivo
INDICATIVO - attivo
Presente
io diverto
tu diverti
egli diverte
noi divertiamo
voi divertite
essi divertono
Imperfetto
io divertivo
tu divertivi
egli divertiva
noi divertivamo
voi divertivate
essi divertivano
Passato remoto
io divertii
tu divertisti
egli divertì
noi divertimmo
voi divertiste
essi divertirono
Passato prossimo
io ho divertito
tu hai divertito
egli ha divertito
noi abbiamo divertito
voi avete divertito
essi hanno divertito
Trapassato prossimo
io avevo divertito
tu avevi divertito
egli aveva divertito
noi avevamo divertito
voi avevate divertito
essi avevano divertito
Trapassato remoto
io ebbi divertito
tu avesti divertito
egli ebbe divertito
noi avemmo divertito
voi eveste divertito
essi ebbero divertito
Futuro semplice
io divertirò
tu divertirai
egli divertirà
noi divertiremo
voi divertirete
essi divertiranno
Futuro anteriore
io avrò divertito
tu avrai divertito
egli avrà divertito
noi avremo divertito
voi avrete divertito
essi avranno divertito
CONGIUNTIVO - attivo
Presente
che io diverta
che tu diverta
che egli diverta
che noi divertiamo
che voi divertiate
che essi divertano
Passato
che io abbia divertito
che tu abbia divertito
che egli abbia divertito
che noi abbiamo divertito
che voi abbiate divertito
che essi abbiano divertito
Imperfetto
che io divertissi
che tu divertissi
che egli divertisse
che noi divertissimo
che voi divertiste
che essi divertissero
Trapassato
che io avessi divertito
che tu avessi divertito
che egli avesse divertito
che noi avessimo divertito
che voi aveste divertito
che essi avessero divertito
CONDIZIONALE - attivo
Presente
io divertirei
tu divertiresti
egli divertirebbe
noi divertiremmo
voi divertireste
essi divertirebbero
Passato
io avrei divertito
tu avresti divertito
egli avrebbe divertito
noi avremmo divertito
voi avreste divertito
essi avrebbero divertito
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
IMPERATIVO - attivo
Presente
-
diverti
diverta
divertiamo
divertite
divertano
Futuro
-
divertirai
divertirà
divertiremo
divertirete
divertiranno
INFINITO - attivo
Presente
divertir
Passato
essersi divertito
PARTICIPIO - attivo
Presente
divertente
Passato
divertito
 
 
GERUNDIO - attivo
Presente
divertendo
Passato
avendo divertito
Verb: to have-had-had
Ausiliar: to have - transitivo
Affermative - INDICATIVE
Present simple
I have fun
you have fun
he/she/it has fun
we have fun
you have fun
they have fun
Simple past
I had fun
you had fun
he/she/it had fun
we had fun
you had fun
they had fun
Simple past
I had fun
you had fun
he/she/it had fun
we had fun
you had fun
they had fun
Present perfect
I have had fun
you have had fun
he/she/it has had fun
we have had fun
you have had fun
they have had fun
Past perfect
I had had fun
you had had fun
he/she/it had had fun
we had had fun
you had had fun
they had had fun
Past perfect
I had had fun
you had had fun
he/she/it had had fun
we had had fun
you had had fun
they had had fun
Simple future
I will have fun
you will have fun
he/she/it will have fun
we will have fun
you will have fun
they will have fun
Future perfect
I will have had fun
you will have had fun
he/she/it will have had fun
we will have had fun
you will have had fun
they will have had fun
Present continuous
I am having fun
you are having fun
he/she/it is having fun
we are having fun
you are having fun
they are having fun
Past simple continuous
I was having fun
you were having fun
he/she/it was having fun
we were having fun
you were having fun
they were having fun
Future continuous
I will be having fun
you will be having fun
he/she/it will be having fun
we will be having fun
you will be having fun
they will be having fun
Future perfect continuous
I will have been having fun
you will have been having fun
he/she/it will have been having fun
we will have been having fun
you will have been having fun
they will have been having fun
Present perfect continuous
I have been having fun
you have been having fun
he/she/it has been having fun
we have been having fun
you have been having fun
they have been having fun
Past perfect continuous
I had been having fun
you had been having fun
he/she/it had been having fun
we had been having fun
you had been having fun
they had been having fun
Affermative - SUBJUNCTIVE
Present simple
That I have fun
That you have fun
That he/she/it have fun
That we have fun
That you have fun
That they have fun
Present perfect
That I have had fun
That you have had fun
That he/she/it have had fun
That we have had fun
That you have had fun
That they have had fun
Simple past
That I had fun
That you had fun
That he/she/it had fun
That we had fun
That you had fun
That they had fun
Past perfect
That I had had fun
That you had had fun
That he/she/it had had fun
That we had had fun
That you had had fun
That they had had fun
Affermative - CONDITIONAL
Present
I would have fun
you would have fun
we would have fun
we would have fun
you would have fun
they would have fun
Past
I would have had
you would have had
he/she/it would have had
we would have had
you would have had
they would have had
Present continous
I would be having fun
you would be having fun
we would be having fun
we would be having fun
you would be having fun
they would be having fun
Past continous
I would have been having
you would have been having
he/she/it would have been having
we would have been having
you would have been having
they would have been having
Affermative - IMPERATIVE
Present
-
have
let us have
have
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Affermative - INFINITIVE
Present
to have
Past
to have had
Present continous
to be having
Perfect continous
to have been having
Affermative - PARTICIPLE
Present
having
Past
had
Perfect
having had
Affermative - GERUND
Present
having
Past
having had
Negative - INDICATIVE
Present simple
I do have fun
you do have fun
he/she/it does has fun
we do have fun
you do have fun
they do have fun
Simple past
I did have fun
you did have fun
he/she/it did have fun
we did have fun
you did have fun
they did have fun
Simple past
I did have fun
you did have fun
he/she/it did have fun
we did have fun
you did have fun
they did have fun
Present perfect
I have not had fun
you have not had fun
he/she/it has not had fun
we have not had fun
you have not had fun
they have not had fun
Past perfect
I had not had fun
you had not had fun
he/she/it had not had fun
we had not had fun
you had not had fun
they had not had fun
Past perfect
I had not had fun
you had not had fun
he/she/it had not had fun
we had not had fun
you had not had fun
they had not had fun
Simple future
I will not have fun
you will not have fun
he/she/it will not have fun
we will not have fun
you will not have fun
they will not have fun
Future perfect
I will not have had fun
you will not have had fun
he/she/it will not have had fun
we will not have had fun
you will not have had fun
they will not have had fun
Present continuous
I am not having fun
you are not having fun
he/she/it is not having fun
we are not having fun
you are not having fun
they are not having fun
Past simple continuous
I was not having fun
you were not having fun
he/she/it was not having fun
we were not having fun
you were not having fun
they were not having fun
Future continuous
I will not be having fun
you will not be having fun
he/she/it will not be having fun
we will not be having fun
you will not be having fun
they will not be having fun
Future perfect continuous
I will not have been having fun
you will not have been having fun
he/she/it will not have been having fun
we will not have been having fun
you will not have been having fun
they will not have been having fun
Present perfect continuous
I have not been having fun
you have not been having fun
he/she/it has not been having fun
we have not been having fun
you have not been having fun
they have not been having fun
Past perfect continuous
I had not been having fun
you had not been having fun
he/she/it had not been having fun
we had not been having fun
you had not been having fun
they had not been having fun
Negative - SUBJUNCTIVE
Present simple
That I do have fun
That you do have fun
That he/she/it does have fun
That we do have fun
That you do have fun
That they do have fun
Present perfect
That I have not had fun
That you have not had fun
That he/she/it have not had fun
That we have not had fun
That you have not had fun
That they have not had fun
Simple past
That I did have fun
That you did have fun
That he/she/it did have fun
That we did have fun
That you did have fun
That they did have fun
Past perfect
That I had not had fun
That you had not had fun
That he/she/it had not had fun
That we had not had fun
That you had not had fun
That they had not had fun
Negative - CONDITIONAL
Present
I would not have fun
you would not have fun
we would not have fun
we would not have fun
you would not have fun
they would not have fun
Past
I would not have had
you would not have had
he/she/it would not have had
we would not have had
you would not have had
they would not have had
Present continous
I would not be having fun
you would not be having fun
we would not be having fun
we would not be having fun
you would not be having fun
they would not be having fun
Past continous
I would not have been having
you would not have been having
he/she/it would not have been having
we would not have been having
you would not have been having
they would not have been having
Negative - IMPERATIVE
Present
-
do not have
-
-
do not have
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Negative - INFINITIVE
Present
not to have
Past
not to have had
Present continous
not to be having
Perfect continous
not to have been having
Negative - PARTICIPLE
Present
not having
Past
not had
Perfect
not having had
Negative - GERUND
Present
not having
Past
not having had
Interrogative - INDICATIVE
Present simple
do have fun?
do have fun?
does has fun?
do have fun?
do have fun?
do have fun?
Simple past
did have fun?
did have fun?
did have fun?
did have fun?
did have fun?
did have fun?
Simple past
did have fun?
did have fun?
did have fun?
did have fun?
did have fun?
did have fun?
Present perfect
have I had fun?
have you had fun?
has she/he/it had fun?
have we had fun?
have you had fun?
have they had fun?
Past perfect
had I had fun?
had you had fun?
had she/he/it had fun?
had we had fun?
had you had fun?
had they had fun?
Past perfect
had I had fun?
had you had fun?
had she/he/it had fun?
had we had fun?
had you had fun?
had they had fun?
Simple future
will I have fun?
will you have fun?
will she/he/it have fun?
will we have fun?
will you have fun?
will they have fun?
Future perfect
will I have had fun?
will you have had fun?
will she/he/it have had fun?
will we have had fun?
will you have had fun?
will they have had fun?
Present continuous
am I having fun?
are you having fun?
is she/he/it having fun?
are we having fun?
are you having fun?
are they having fun?
Past simple continuous
was I having fun?
were you having fun?
was she/he/it having fun?
were we having fun?
were you having fun?
were they having fun?
Future continuous
will I be having fun?
will you be having fun?
will she/he/it be having fun?
will we be having fun?
will you be having fun?
will they be having fun?
Future perfect continuous
will I have been having fun?
will you have been having fun?
will she/he/it have been having fun?
will we have been having fun?
will you have been having fun?
will they have been having fun?
Present perfect continuous
have I been having fun?
have you been having fun?
has she/he/it been having fun?
have we been having fun?
have you been having fun?
have they been having fun?
Past perfect continuous
had I been having fun?
had you been having fun?
had she/he/it been having fun?
had we been having fun?
had you been having fun?
had they been having fun?
Interrogative - SUBJUNCTIVE
Present simple
That do have fun?
That do have fun?
That does have fun?
That do have fun?
That do have fun?
That do have fun?
Present perfect
That have I had fun?
That have you had fun?
That have she/he/it had fun?
That have we had fun?
That have you had fun?
That have they had fun?
Simple past
That did have fun?
That did have fun?
That did have fun?
That did have fun?
That did have fun?
That did have fun?
Past perfect
That had I had fun?
That had you had fun?
That had she/he/it had fun?
That had we had fun?
That had you had fun?
That had they had fun?
Interrogative - CONDITIONAL
Present
would I have fun?
would you have fun?
would she/he/it have fun?
would we have fun?
would you have fun?
would they have fun?
Past
would I have had ?
would you have had ?
would she/he/it have had ?
would we have had ?
would you have had ?
would they have had ?
Present continous
would I be having fun?
would you be having fun?
would she/he/it be having fun?
would we be having fun?
would you be having fun?
would they be having fun?
Past continous
would I have been having ?
would you have been having ?
would she/he/it have been having ?
would we have been having ?
would you have been having ?
would they have been having ?
Interrogative - IMPERATIVE
Present
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Interrogative-Negative - INDICATIVE
Present simple
do I not have fun?
do you not have fun?
does she/he/it not has fun?
do we not have fun?
do you not have fun?
do they not have fun?
Simple past
did I not have fun?
did you not have fun?
did she/he/it not have fun?
did we not have fun?
did you not have fun?
did they not have fun?
Simple past
did I not have fun?
did you not have fun?
did she/he/it not have fun?
did we not have fun?
did you not have fun?
did they not have fun?
Present perfect
have I not had fun?
have you not had fun?
has she/he/it not had fun?
have we not had fun?
have you not had fun?
have they not had fun?
Past perfect
had I not had fun?
had you not had fun?
had she/he/it not had fun?
had we not had fun?
had you not had fun?
had they not had fun?
Past perfect
had I not had fun?
had you not had fun?
had she/he/it not had fun?
had we not had fun?
had you not had fun?
had they not had fun?
Simple future
will I not have fun?
will you not have fun?
will she/he/it not have fun?
will we not have fun?
will you not have fun?
will they not have fun?
Future perfect
will I not have had fun?
will you not have had fun?
will she/he/it not have had fun?
will we not have had fun?
will you not have had fun?
will they not have had fun?
Present continuous
am I not having fun?
are you not having fun?
is she/he/it not having fun?
are we not having fun?
are you not having fun?
are they not having fun?
Past simple continuous
was I not having fun?
were you not having fun?
was she/he/it not having fun?
were we not having fun?
were you not having fun?
were they not having fun?
Future continuous
will I not be having fun?
will you not be having fun?
will she/he/it not be having fun?
will we not be having fun?
will you not be having fun?
will they not be having fun?
Future perfect continuous
will I not have been having fun?
will you not have been having fun?
will she/he/it not have been having fun?
will we not have been having fun?
will you not have been having fun?
will they not have been having fun?
Present perfect continuous
have I not been having fun?
have you not been having fun?
has she/he/it not been having fun?
have we not been having fun?
have you not been having fun?
have they not been having fun?
Past perfect continuous
had I not been having fun?
had you not been having fun?
had she/he/it not been having fun?
had we not been having fun?
had you not been having fun?
had they not been having fun?
Interrogative-Negative - SUBJUNCTIVE
Present simple
That do I not have fun?
That do you not have fun?
That does she/he/it not have fun?
That do we not have fun?
That do you not have fun?
That do they not have fun?
Present perfect
That have I not had fun?
That have you not had fun?
That have she/he/it not had fun?
That have we not had fun?
That have you not had fun?
That have they not had fun?
Simple past
That did I not have fun?
That did you not have fun?
That did she/he/it not have fun?
That did we not have fun?
That did you not have fun?
That did they not have fun?
Past perfect
That had I not had fun?
That had you not had fun?
That had she/he/it not had fun?
That had we not had fun?
That had you not had fun?
That had they not had fun?
Interrogative-Negative - CONDITIONAL
Present
would I not have fun?
would you not have fun?
would she/he/it not have fun?
would we not have fun?
would you not have fun?
would they not have fun?
Past
would I not have had ?
would you not have had ?
would she/he/it not have had ?
would we not have had ?
would you not have had ?
would they not have had ?
Present continous
would I not be having fun?
would you not be having fun?
would she/he/it not be having fun?
would we not be having fun?
would you not be having fun?
would they not be having fun?
Past continous
would I not have been having ?
would you not have been having ?
would she/he/it not have been having ?
would we not have been having ?
would you not have been having ?
would they not have been having ?
Interrogative-Negative - IMPERATIVE
Present