Pride and Prejudice

by: Jane Austen

Chapters 50–55

1
Yes, yes they must marry. There is nothing else to be done. But there are two things that I want every much to kno — one is, how much money your uncle has laid down, to bring it about; and the other is, how I am ever to pay him.
2
To know that her daughter would be married was enough. She was disturbed by no fear for her felicity, nor humbled by any remembrance of her misconduct.
3
Had Lydia’s marriage been concluded on the most honourable terms, it was not to be supposed that Mr. Darcy would connect himself with a family where, to every other objection would now be added, an alliance and relationship of the nearest kind with the man whom he so justly scorned.
4
She began now to comprehend that he was exactly the man, who, in disposition and talents, would most suit her.