Emma By Jane Austen qShe always declares she will never marry, which, of course, means just nothing at all. But I have no idea that she has yet ever seen a man she cared for. It would not be a bad thing for her to be very much in love with a proper object. I should like to see Emma in love, and in some doubt of a return; it would do her good. But there is nobody hereabouts to attach her; and she goes so seldom from home.q qThere does, indeed, seem as little to tempt her to break her resolution at present, q said Mrs. Weston, qas can well be; and while she is so happy at Hartfield, I cannot wish her to be forming any attachment which would be creating such difficulties on poor Mr. Woodhouse's account. I do not recommend matrimony at present to Emma, though I mean no slight to the state, I assure you.qEmma By Jane Austen aquot;She always declares she will never marry, which, of course, means just nothing at all.
|Publisher||:||Wild Jot Press - 2009-10|