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傲慢与偏见
Pride and Prejudice

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1
Lydia! Kitty!

2
My dear Mr Bennet, have you heard?

3
Netherfield Park is let at last. Do you not want to know who has taken it?

4
As you wish to tell me, my dear, I doubt I have any choice in the matter.

5
Kitty, what have I told you about listening at the door?

6
There's a Mr Bingley arrived from the North.

7
- Five thousand a year! - Really?

8
- He's single! - Who's single?

9
A Mr Bingley, apparently. Kitty!

10
How can that possibly affect them?

11
Mr Bennet, how can you be so tiresome?

12
You know he must marry one of them.

13
That is his design in settling here?

14
You must go and visit him at once.

15
Good heavens. People.

16
For we may not visit if you do not, as you well know, Mr Bennet.

17
- Are you listening? You never listen. - You must, Papa! At once!

18
There's no need. I already have.

19
- You have? - When?

20
Oh, Mr Bennet, how can you tease me so?

21
Have you no compassion for my poor nerves?

22
You mistake me, my dear. I have the highest respect for them.

23
They've been my constant companions these twenty years.

24
Papa!

25
- Is he amiable? - Who?

26
- Is he handsome? - He's sure to be.

27
With 5,000 a year, it would not matter if he had warts.

28
Who's got warts?

29
I will consent to his marrying whichever girl he chooses.

30
- So will he come to the ball tomorrow? - I believe so.

31
- Mr Bennet! - I have to have your muslin!

32
- I'll lend you my green slippers! - They were mine.

33
- I'll do your mending for a week. - I'll retrim your new bonnet.

34
Two weeks I'll do it for.

35
It's not the same! It's not the same.

36
I can't breathe.

37
I think one of my toes just came off.

38
If every man does not end the evening in love with you,

39
then I'm no judge of beauty.

40
- Or men. - No, they are far too easy to judge.

41
They're not all bad.

42
Humourless poppycocks, in my limited experience.

43
One day, someone will catch your eye,

44
and then you'll have to watch your tongue.

45
How good of you to come.

46
Which of the painted peacocks is our Mr Bingley?

47
He's on the right. On the left is his sister.

48
- The person with the quizzical brow? - That is his good friend, Mr Darcy.

49
- He looks miserable, poor soul. - He may be, but poor he is not.

50
Tell me.

51
10,000 a year, and he owns half of Derbyshire.

52
The miserable half.

53
Mr Bennet, you must introduce him to the girls immediately.

54
Smile at Mr Bingley. Smile.

55
Mary.

56
Mr Bingley, my eldest daughter you know.

57
Mrs Bennet, Miss Jane Bennet, Elizabeth and Miss Mary Bennet.

58
It is a pleasure. I have two others, but they're already dancing.

59
I'm delighted to make your acquaintance.

60
And may I introduce Mr Darcy of Pemberley in Derbyshire.

61
How do you like it here in Hertfordshire?

62
Very much.

63
The library at Netherfield, I've heard, is one of the finest.

64
It fills me with guilt. I'm not a good reader. I prefer being out of doors.

65
Oh, I mean, I can read, of course.

66
And I'm not suggesting you can't read out of doors.

67
I wish I read more, but there seem to be so many other things to do.

68
That's exactly what I meant.

69
Mama, Mama! You will never, ever believe what we're about to tell you.

70
- Tell me! - She's going to take the veil.

71
- The regiment are coming! - Officers?

72
They're going to be stationed the whole winter, right here.

73
- Officers? - As far as the eye can see.

74
Oh, look. Jane's dancing with Mr Bingley.

75
Mr Bennet.

76
- Do you dance, Mr Darcy? - Not if I can help it.

77
I didn't know you were coming to see me. What's the matter?

78
We are a long way from Grosvenor Square, are we not, Mr Darcy?

79
I've never seen so many pretty girls.

80
You were dancing with the only handsome girl.

81
She is the most beautiful creature I have ever beheld.

82
- But her sister Elizabeth is agreeable. - Perfectly tolerable.

83
Not handsome enough to tempt me. Return to your partner and enjoy her smiles.

84
You're wasting your time with me.

85
Count your blessings, Lizzie. If he liked you, you'd have to talk to him.

86
Precisely.

87
I wouldn't dance with him for all of Derbyshire,

88
let alone the miserable half.

89
Wait!

90
- I enjoyed that so much, Miss Lucas. - How well you dance, Mr Bingley.

91
I've never enjoyed a dance so much.

92
My daughter Jane is a splendid dancer, is she not?

93
She is indeed.

94
Your friend Miss Lucas is a most amusing young woman.

95
Oh, yes, I adore her.

96
- It is a pity she's not more handsome. - Mama!

97
Oh, but Lizzie would never admit that she's plain.

98
Of course, it's my Jane who's considered the beauty of the county.

99
Mama, please!

100
When she was 15, a gentleman was so much in love with her,

101
I was sure he would make her an offer.

102
However, he did write her some very pretty verses.

103
And that put paid to it.

104
I wonder who discovered the power of poetry in driving away love.

105
- I thought poetry was the food of love. - Of a fine, stout love.

106
But if it is only a vague inclination, one poor sonnet will kill it.

107
So, what do you recommend to encourage affection?

108
Dancing. Even if one's partner is barely tolerable.

109
Mr Bingley is just what a young man ought to be.

110
- Sensible, good-humoured... - Handsome, conveniently rich...

111
Marriage should not be driven by thoughts of money.

112
Only deep love will persuade me to marry.

113
- Which is why I'll end up an old maid. - Do you really believe he liked me?

114
He danced with you most of the night, and stared at you the rest.

115
I give you leave to like him. You've liked many stupider.

116
You're a great deal too apt to like people in general.

117
All the world is good in your eyes.

118
Not his friend. I still can't believe what he said about you.

119
Mr Darcy?

120
I'd more easily forgive his vanity had he not wounded mine.

121
But no matter. I doubt we shall ever speak again.

122
He danced with Miss Lucas.

123
We were all there, dear.

124
It is a shame she's not more handsome.

125
There's a spinster in the making and no mistake.

126
The fourth with a Miss King of little standing,

127
and the fifth again with Jane.

128
If he had any compassion, he would've sprained his ankle.

129
The way you carry on,

130
you'd think our girls look forward to a grand inheritance.

131
When you die, which may be very soon,

132
they will be left without a roof over their head nor a penny to their name.

133
- Please, it's ten in the morning. - A letter to Miss Bennet, ma'am.

134
From Netherfield Hall.

135
Praise the Lord. We are saved!

136
Make haste, Jane, make haste. Oh, happy day!

137
It is from Caroline Bingley.

138
She has invited me to dine with her.

139
- Her brother will be dining out. - Dining out?

140
- Can I take the carriage? - Let me see.

141
- It is too far to walk. - This is unaccountable of him.

142
Mama, the carriage for Jane?

143
Certainly not. She'll go on horseback.

144
Horseback!

145
Lizzie.

146
Now she'll have to stay the night, exactly as I predicted.

147
Good grief, woman, your skills in the art of matchmaking

148
are positively occult.

149
Though I don't think, Mama, you can take credit for making it rain.

150
"My friends will not hear of me returning home until I am better.

151
Excepting a sore throat, a fever and a headache, nothing is wrong with me. "

152
If Jane does die it will be a comfort to know it was in pursuit of Mr Bingley.

153
People do not die of colds.

154
But she may perish with the shame of having such a mother.

155
I must go to Netherfield at once.

156
Lady Bathurst is redecorating her ballroom in the French style.

157
A little unpatriotic, don't you think?

158
Miss Elizabeth Bennet.

159
Good Lord, did you walk here?

160
I did.

161
- I'm so sorry. How is my sister? - She's upstairs.

162
Thank you.

163
My goodness, did you see her hem? Six inches deep in mud.

164
She looked positively mediaeval.

165
I feel such a terrible imposition. They're being so kind to me.

166
I don't know who is more pleased at your being here, Mama or Mr Bingley.

167
Thank you for tending to my sister so diligently.

168
She's in far better comfort than at home.

169
It's a pleasure.

170
I mean, it's not a pleasure that she's ill. Of course not.

171
It's a pleasure that she's here, being ill.

172
Not going to be famous, our pig.

173
Black on the back, but not related to the learned pig of Norwich.

174
- Now that pig is... - Mr Bennet.

175
It's all going to plan. He's half in love with her already.

176
- Who is, blossom? - Mr Bingley.

177
He doesn't mind that she hasn't a penny.

178
He has more than enough for the two of them.

179
- How will we meet them? - Easy!

180
Wait for me!

181
You drop something. They pick it up. And then you're introduced.

182
Officers!

183
You write uncommonly fast, Mr Darcy.

184
You're mistaken. I write slowly.

185
How many letters you must have occasion to write, Mr Darcy.

186
Letters of business. How odious I should think them.

187
It is fortunate, then, they fall to me and not you.

188
Tell your sister I long to see her.

189
- I've already told her once. - I do dote on her.

190
I was quite in raptures at her beautiful design for a table.

191
Perhaps you will give me leave to defer your raptures.

192
I have not room enough to do them justice.

193
You young ladies are so accomplished.

194
- What do you mean? - You paint tables, play the piano

195
and embroider cushions.

196
I never heard of a lady, but people say she's accomplished.

197
The word is applied too liberally.

198
I do not know more than half a dozen women

199
- that are truly accomplished. - Nor I.

200
Goodness, you must comprehend a great deal in the idea.

201
- I do. - Absolutely.

202
She must have a knowledge of music, singing, drawing, dancing

203
and the modern languages to deserve the word.

204
And something in her air and manner of walking.

205
And she must improve her mind by extensive reading.

206
I'm no longer surprised at your knowing only six accomplished women.

207
- I wonder at you knowing any. - Are you so severe on your own sex?

208
I never saw such a woman. She would certainly be a fearsome thing to behold.

209
Miss Elizabeth, let us take a turn about the room.

210
It's refreshing, is it not, after sitting so long in one attitude?

211
It is a small kind of accomplishment, I suppose.

212
Will you not join us, Mr Darcy?

213
You can only have two motives, and I would interfere with either.

214
What can he mean?

215
The surest way to disappoint him would be to ask him nothing.

216
Do tell us, Mr Darcy.

217
Either you are in each other's confidence

218
and you have secret affairs to discuss,

219
or you are conscious that your figures

220
appear to the greatest advantage by walking.

221
If the first, I should get in your way.

222
If the second, I can admire you much better from here.

223
How shall we punish him for such a speech?

224
- We could laugh at him. - No. Mr Darcy is not to be teased.

225
Are you too proud, Mr Darcy? And would you consider pride a fault or a virtue?

226
- I couldn't say. - We're trying to find a fault in you.

227
I find it hard to forgive the follies and vices of others,

228
or their offences against me.

229
My good opinion, once lost, is lost forever.

230
Oh, dear. I cannot tease you about that.

231
What a shame, for I dearly love to laugh.

232
A family trait, I think.

233
A Mrs Bennet, a Miss Bennet, a Miss Bennet and a Miss Bennet, sir.

234
Are we to receive every Bennet in the country?

235
What an excellent room you have, sir.

236
Such expensive furnishings.

237
I do hope you intend to stay here, Mr Bingley.

238
Absolutely, I find the country very diverting. Don't you agree, Darcy?

239
I find it perfectly adequate.

240
Even if society is a little less varied than in town.

241
Less varied? Not at all.

242
We dine with four and 20 families of all shapes and sizes.

243
Sir William Lucas, for instance, is a very agreeable man.

244
And a good deal less self-important than some people half his rank.

245
Mr Bingley, is it true you will hold a ball here?

246
A ball?

247
It would be an excellent way to meet new friends. You could invite the militia.

248
- Oh, do hold a ball! - Kitty!

249
When your sister recovers, you shall name the day.

250
I think a ball is an irrational way to gain new acquaintance.

251
It would be better if conversation, not dancing, were the order of the day.

252
Indeed, much more rational, but rather less like a ball.

253
Thank you, Mary.

254
What a fine imposing place to be sure, is it not, my dears?

255
There's no house to equal it in the county.

256
- Mr Darcy. - Miss Bennet.

257
- There she is. - I don't know how to thank you.

258
You're welcome any time you feel the least bit poorly.

259
Thank you for your stimulating company. Most instructive.

260
Not at all. The pleasure is all mine.

261
- Mr Darcy. - Miss Elizabeth.

262
And then there was one with great long lashes, like a cow.

263
Ask Mrs Hill to order us a sirloin, Betsy.

264
Just the one, mind. We're not made of money.

265
I hope, my dear, you've ordered a good dinner today.

266
I've reason to expect an addition to our family party.

267
His name's Mr Collins, the dreaded cousin.

268
- Who is to inherit? - Everything.

269
Even my piano stool belongs to Mr Collins.

270
When?

271
He may turn us out of the house as soon as he pleases.

272
The estate passes directly to him and not to us poor females.

273
Mr Collins, at your service.

274
What a superbly featured room and what excellent potatoes.

275
It's many years since I've had such an exemplary vegetable.

276
To which fair cousin should I compliment the excellence of the cooking?

277
We are perfectly able to keep a cook.

278
Excellent.

279
I'm very pleased the estate can afford such a living.

280
I'm honoured to have as my patroness Lady Catherine de Bourgh.

281
You've heard of her, I presume?

282
My small rectory abuts her estate,

283
Rosings Park, and she often condescends

284
to drive by my humble dwelling in her little phaeton and ponies.

285
Does she have any family?

286
One daughter, the heiress of Rosings and very extensive property.

287
I've often observed to Lady Catherine

288
that her daughter seemed born to be a duchess,

289
for she has all the superior graces of elevated rank.

290
These kind of compliments are always acceptable to the ladies,

291
and which I conceive myself particularly bound to pay.

292
How happy for you, Mr Collins,

293
to possess the talent for flattering with such delicacy.

294
Do these attentions proceed from the impulse of the moment

295
or are they the result of previous study?

296
They arise from what is passing at the time.

297
And though I do sometimes amuse myself with arranging such little compliments,

298
I always wish to give them as unstudied an air as possible.

299
Oh, believe me, no one would suspect your manners to be rehearsed.

300
After dinner, I thought I might read to you for an hour or two.

301
I have with me Fordyce's Sermons

302
which speak very eloquently on all matters moral.

303
Are you familiar with Fordyce's Sermons, Miss Bennet?

304
Mrs Bennet, I have been bestowed by the good grace of Lady Catherine de Bourgh

305
a parsonage of no mean size.

306
I have become aware of the fact.

307
It is my avowed hope that soon I may find a mistress for it.

308
And I have to inform you that the eldest Miss Bennet

309
has captured my special attention.

310
Oh, Mr Collins.

311
Unfortunately, it is incumbent upon me

312
to hint that the eldest Miss Bennet is very soon to be engaged.

313
Engaged.

314
But Miss Lizzie, next to her in age and beauty,

315
would make anyone an excellent partner.

316
Do not you agree? Mr Collins?

317
Indeed. Indeed.

318
A very agreeable alternative.

319
Mr Collins is a man who makes you despair at the entire sex.

320
- Yours, I believe. - Oh, Mr Wickham, how perfect you are.

321
He picked up my handkerchief. Did you drop yours on purpose?

322
Mr Wickham is a lieutenant.

323
- An enchanted lieutenant. - What are you up to, Liddy?

324
- We happened to be looking for ribbon. - White, for the ball.

325
Shall we all look for some ribbon together?

326
- Good afternoon, Mr James. - Miss Lydia, Miss Bennet.

327
I shan't even browse.

328
I can't be trusted. I have poor taste in ribbons.

329
Only a truly confident man would admit that.

330
No, it's true.

331
And buckles. When it comes to buckles, I'm lost.

332
- You must be the shame of the regiment. - The laughing stock.

333
What do your superiors do with you?

334
Ignore me. I'm of next to no importance, so it's easily done.

335
- Lizzie, lend me some money. - You already owe me a fortune.

336
- Allow me to oblige. - No, Mr Wickham, please...

337
I insist.

338
- I pity the French. - So do I.

339
- Look, Mr Bingley. - Mr Bingley!

340
I was just on my way to your house.

341
How do you like my ribbons for your ball?

342
- Very beautiful. - She is. Look, she's blooming.

343
Oh, Lydia.

344
Be sure to invite Mr Wickham. He is a credit to his profession.

345
You can't invite people to other people's balls.

346
Of course, you must come, Mr Wickham.

347
If you'll excuse me, ladies, enjoy the day.

348
Do you plan to go to the Netherfield ball, Mr Wickham?

349
Perhaps. How long has Mr Darcy been a guest there?

350
About a month.

351
Forgive me, but are you acquainted with him, with Mr Darcy?

352
Indeed, I've been connected with his family since infancy.

353
You may well be surprised, given our cold greeting this afternoon.

354
I hope your plans in favour of Meryton will not be affected

355
- by your relations with the gentleman. - It is not for me to be driven away.

356
If he wishes to avoid seeing me, he must go, not I.

357
I must ask, what is the manner of your disapproval of Mr Darcy?

358
My father managed his estate.

359
We grew up together, Darcy and I.

360
His father treated me like a second son, loved me like a son.

361
We were both with him the day he died.

362
With his last breath,

363
his father bequeathed me the rectory in his estate.

364
He knew I had my heart set on joining the Church.

365
But Darcy ignored his wishes and gave the living to another man.

366
- But why? - Jealousy.

367
His father...

368
Well, he loved me better and Darcy couldn't stand it.

369
- How cruel. - So now I'm a poor foot-soldier.

370
Too lowly even to be noticed.

371
- Breathe in! - I can't anymore. You're hurting.

372
Betsy.

373
Betsy!

374
- There must've been a misunderstanding. - Jane, you never think ill of anybody.

375
How could Mr Darcy do such a thing?

376
I will discover the truth from Mr Bingley this evening.

377
Let Mr Darcy contradict it himself.

378
Till he does, I hope never to encounter him.

379
Poor, unfortunate, Mr Wickham.

380
Wickham is twice the man Darcy is.

381
And, let us hope, a rather more willing dancer.

382
There they are, look.

383
- Oh, yes. - Billy.

384
Jane Martin is here.

385
May I say what an immense pleasure it is to see you again.

386
- Mrs Bennet. - Miss Bingley.

387
Charming.

388
I'm so pleased you're here.

389
So am I.

390
And how are you? Miss Elizabeth? Are you looking for someone?

391
No, not at all, I was just admiring the general splendour.

392
- It is breathtaking, Mr Bingley. - Good.

393
You might have passed a few pleasantries with Mr Bingley.

394
I've never met a more pleasant gentleman in all my years.

395
Did you see how he dotes on her?

396
Dear Jane, always doing what's best for her family.

397
- Charlotte! - Lizzie!

398
- Have you seen Mr Wickham? - No. Perhaps he's through here.

399
Lizzie, Mr Wickham is not here. Apparently, he's been detained.

400
Detained where? He must be here.

401
- There you are. - Mr Collins.

402
Perhaps you will do me the honour, Miss Elizabeth.

403
Oh, I did not think you danced, Mr Collins.

404
I do not think it incompatible with the office of a clergyman.

405
Several people, her Ladyship included, have complimented me

406
on my lightness of foot.

407
Apparently, your Mr Wickham has been called on some business to town.

408
Dancing is of little consequence to me, but it does...

409
...but it does afford the opportunity to lavish...

410
...upon one's partner attentions... - My informer tells me...

411
...that he would be less inclined to be engaged, were it not for...

412
...the presence of a certain gentleman.

413
Which is my primary object.

414
That gentleman barely warrants the name.

415
It is my intention, if I may be so bold,

416
to remain close to you throughout the evening.

417
May I have the next dance, Miss Elizabeth?

418
You may.

419
- Did I agree to dance with Mr Darcy? - I dare say you will find him amiable.

420
It would be most inconvenient since I've sworn to loathe him for all eternity.

421
- I love this dance. - Indeed. Most invigorating.

422
It is your turn to say something, Mr Darcy.

423
I talked about the dance.

424
Now you ought to remark on the size of the room or the number of couples.

425
I'm perfectly happy to oblige. What would you like most to hear?

426
That reply will do for present.

427
Perhaps by and by I may observe

428
that private balls are much pleasanter than public ones.

429
For now, we may remain silent.

430
Do you talk as a rule while dancing?

431
No. No, I prefer to be unsociable and taciturn.

432
Makes it all so much more enjoyable, don't you think?

433
Tell me, do you and your sisters very often walk to Meryton?

434
Yes, we often walk to Meryton.

435
It's a great opportunity to meet new people.

436
When you met us, we'd just had the pleasure of forming a new acquaintance.

437
Mr Wickham's blessed with such happy manners, he's sure of making friends.

438
Whether he's capable of retaining them is less so.

439
He's been so unfortunate as to lose your friendship. That is irreversible?

440
- It is. Why do you ask such a question? - To make out your character.

441
- What have you discovered? - Very little.

442
I hear such different accounts of you as puzzle me exceedingly.

443
I hope to afford you more clarity in the future.

444
- Is that Mr Darcy of Pemberley? - I believe so.

445
I must make myself known to him.

446
He's a nephew of my patroness, Lady Catherine.

447
He will consider it an impertinence.

448
Mr Darcy.

449
Mr Darcy.

450
Mr Darcy. Good evening...

451
What interesting relatives you have.

452
Mary, dear, you've delighted us long enough.

453
Let the other young ladies have a turn.

454
...since I was a child, and then she died.

455
I have a beautiful grey.

456
Of course, Caroline's a much better rider than I, of course.

457
Oh, yes. We fully expect a most advantageous marriage.

458
And my Jane, marrying so grand, must throw her sisters in the way.

459
Clearly my family are seeing who can expose themselves to the most ridicule.

460
- At least Bingley has not noticed. - No.

461
- I think he likes her very much. - But does she like him?

462
Few of us are secure enough to be in love without proper encouragement.

463
Bingley likes her enormously,

464
but might not do more if she does not help him on.

465
She's just shy. If he cannot perceive her regard, he is a fool.

466
We are all fools in love.

467
He does not know her character as we do.

468
She should move fast and snap him up.

469
There is plenty of time for us to get to know him afterwards.

470
I can't help feeling that someone's going to produce a piglet

471
and make us chase it.

472
- Oh, dear! - I do apologise, sir.

473
I'm awfully sorry. Do forgive me.

474
Emily, please!

475
Mary, my dear Mary. Oh dear, oh dear, oh dear.

476
- I've been practising all week. - I know, my dear.

477
I hate balls.

478
Mr Bennet, wake up.

479
Oh, I've never had such a good time!

480
Charles, you cannot be serious.

481
We'll have a wedding here in less than three months if you ask me, Mr Bennet.

482
Mr Bennet!

483
Mary, please.

484
Thank you, Mr Hill.

485
Mrs Bennet, I was hoping, if it would not trouble you,

486
that I might solicit a private audience with Miss Elizabeth.

487
Oh, certainly, Lizzie would be very happy indeed.

488
Everyone, out. Mr Collins would like a private audience with your sister.

489
Wait, Mr Collins can have nothing to say to me that anybody need not hear.

490
I desire you will stay where you are. Everyone else to the drawing room.

491
- Mr Bennet. - But...

492
Now.

493
- Jane. Jane, don't... Jane! - Jane.

494
Papa, stay.

495
Dear Miss Elizabeth,

496
My attentions have been too marked to be mistaken.

497
Almost as soon as I entered the house,

498
I singled you out as the companion of my future life.

499
But before I am run away with my feelings,

500
perhaps I may state my reasons for marrying.

501
Firstly, that it is the duty of a clergyman

502
to set the example of matrimony in his parish.

503
Secondly, I am convinced it will add greatly to my happiness.

504
And thirdly, that it is at the urging

505
of my esteemed patroness, Lady Catherine,

506
that I select a wife.

507
My object in coming to Longbourn was to choose such a one

508
from among Mr Bennet's daughters,

509
for I am to inherit the estate

510
and such an alliance will surely...

511
...suit everyone.

512
And now nothing remains but for me to assure you in the most animated language

513
- of the violence of my affections. - Mr Collins!

514
And no reproach on the subject of fortune

515
- will cross my lips once we're married. - You forget I have given no answer.

516
Lady Catherine will thoroughly approve when I speak to her

517
of your modesty, economy and other amiable qualities.

518
Sir, I am honoured by your proposal, but I regret that I must decline it.

519
I know ladies don't seek to seem too eager...

520
Mr Collins, I am perfectly serious. You could not make me happy.

521
And I'm the last woman in the world who could make you happy.

522
I flatter myself that your refusal is merely a natural delicacy.

523
Besides, despite manifold attractions,

524
it is by no means certain another offer of marriage will ever be made to you.

525
I must conclude that you simply seek to increase my love by suspense,

526
according to the usual practice of elegant females.

527
I am not the sort of female to torment a respectable man.

528
Please understand me, I cannot accept you.

529
Headstrong, foolish child.

530
Don't worry, Mr Collins. We'll have this little hiccup dealt with immediately.

531
Lizzie. Lizzie!

532
Mr Bennet, we're all in an uproar!

533
You must come and make Lizzie marry Mr Collins.

534
Mr Collins has proposed to Lizzie,

535
but she vowed she will not have him, and now the danger is

536
Mr Collins may not have Lizzie.

537
- What am I to do? - Well, come and talk to her.

538
Now!

539
- Tell her you insist they marry. - Papa, please.

540
You will have this house and save your sisters from destitution.

541
- I can't marry him. - Go and say you've changed your mind.

542
- Think of your family. - You cannot make me.

543
Mr Bennet, say something.

544
Your mother insists upon you marrying Mr Collins.

545
Yes, or I shall never see her again.

546
From this day onward, you must be a stranger to one of your parents.

547
Who will maintain you when your father is dead?

548
Your mother will never see you again if you do not marry Mr Collins,

549
and I will never see you again if you do.

550
Thank you, Papa.

551
Ungrateful child! I shall never speak to you again.

552
Not that I take much pleasure in talking.

553
People who suffer as I do from nervous complaints

554
can have no pleasure in talking to anybody.

555
Jane!

556
What's the matter? Jane?

557
I don't understand what would take him from Netherfield.

558
Why does he not know when he'll return?

559
Read it.

560
"Mr Darcy is impatient to see his sister and we are scarcely less eager.

561
I do not think Georgiana Darcy has her equal for beauty,

562
elegance and accomplishment. I hope to call her hereafter my sister. "

563
Is that not clear enough?

564
Caroline sees her brother in love with you

565
and has taken him off to persuade him otherwise.

566
But I know her to be incapable of wilfully deceiving anyone.

567
- It's more likely he does not love me. - He loves you. Do not give up.

568
Go to our aunt and uncle's in London,

569
let it be known you are there and I am sure he will come to you.

570
Give my love to my sister and try not to be a burden, dear.

571
Poor Jane.

572
Still, a girl likes to be crossed in love now and then.

573
It gives her something to think of

574
and a sort of distinction amongst her companions.

575
- I'm sure that will cheer her up, Papa. - It's your turn now, Lizzie.

576
You've turned down Collins.

577
You're free to go off and be jilted yourself.

578
What about Mr Wickham?

579
He's a pleasant fellow and he'd do the job credibly.

580
- Father... - And you have an affectionate mother

581
who would make the most of it.

582
- Charlotte! - My dear Lizzie.

583
I've come her to tell you the news. Mr Collins and I are... engaged.

584
- Engaged? - Yes.

585
- To be married? - What other kind of engaged is there?

586
For heaven's sake, Lizzie, don't look at me like that.

587
I should be as happy with him as any other.

588
- But he's ridiculous. - Oh, hush.

589
Not all of us can afford to be romantic.

590
I've been offered a comfortable home and protection.

591
There's a lot to be thankful for.

592
I'm 27 years old. I've no money and no prospects.

593
I'm already a burden to my parents.

594
And I'm frightened.

595
So don't judge me, Lizzie. Don't you dare judge me.

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