The mere habit of learning to love is the thing; and a teachableness of disposition in a young lady is a great blessing
More Quotes from Jane Austen:It would be most right, and most wise, and, therefore must involve least suffering.
I do not want people to be agreeable, as it saves me the trouble of liking them.
You must be the best judge of your own happiness.
She went, however, and they sauntered about together many a half hour in Mr. Grant's shrubbery, the weather being unusually mild for the time of year, and venturing sometimes even to sit down on one of the benches now comparatively unsheltered, remaining there perhaps till, in the midst of some tender ejaculation of Fanny's on the sweets of so protracted an autumn, they were forced by the sudden swell of a cold gust shaking down the last few yellow leaves about them, to jump up and walk for warmth.
Elizabeth could never address her without feeling that all the comfort of intimacy was over, and, though determined not to slacken as a correspondent, it was for the sake of what had been, rather than what was.
I hate to hear you talk about all women as if they were fine ladies instead of rational creatures. None of us want to be in calm waters all our lives.
Readers Who Like This Quotation Also Like:Based on Topics: Education Quotes, Habit Quotes, Learning Quotes, Love Quotes
Based on Keywords: teachableness
There are alternate definitions of manhood in the West.
Washing one's hands of the conflict between the powerful and the powerless means to side with the powerful, not to be neutral.
We're not in high school anymore and we've had a little more life experiences to help us better understand what were going through in terms of stardom and recognition.