I would sacrifice anything for you- even my feelings.
The count moved in his affairs as in a huge net, trying not to believe that he was entangled but becoming more and more so at every step, and feeling too feeble to break the meshes or to set to work carefully and patiently to disentangle them.
And so," Alexey Alexandrovitch said to himself, "questions as to her feelings, and so on, are questions for her conscience, with which I can have nothing to do.
He could not go to bed, feeling that it was absolutely needful for him first to think thoroughly over the position that had just arisen.
When people's feelings have got a deadly wound, they can't be cured with favours.
But then, sir, folks's feelings are not so easily overcome.
It would seem that only rather recent events can be placed at all accurately by means of feelings giving their temporal relation to the present, but it is clear that such feelings must play an essential part in the process of dating remembered events.
We may say, then, that images are regarded by us as more or less accurate copies of past occurrences because they come to us with two sorts of feelings: (1) Those that may be called feelings of familiarity; (2) those that may be collected together as feelings giving a sense of pastness.
which, you tell me, have long prevented the acknowledgment of your regard, can have little difficulty in overcoming it after this explanation.
Anne had a moment's astonishment on the subject herself; but it was soon lost in the pleasanter feelings
which sprang from the sight of all the ingenious contrivances and nice arrangements of Captain Harville, to turn the actual space to the best account, to supply the deficiencies of lodging-house furniture, and defend the windows and doors against the winter storms to be expected.
Or had I, without meaning it, forced on her inner knowledge some deeply seated feeling
which she had thus far resolutely ignored?
These wonderful narrations inspired me with strange feelings
Crawford who was addressing herself with ardent, disinterested love; whose feelings
were apparently become all that was honourable and upright, whose views of happiness were all fixed on a marriage of attachment; who was pouring out his sense of her merits, describing and describing again his affection, proving as far as words could prove it, and in the language, tone, and spirit of a man of talent too, that he sought her for her gentleness and her goodness; and to complete the whole, he was now the Mr.
She felt the relation between them to be peculiar enough to give her a peculiar influence, though she had no conception that the way in which her own feelings
were involved was fully known to Mrs.
Enough has been said, I trust, to shew that Recognition by Feeling
is not so tedious or indecisive a process as might have been supposed; and it is obviously more trustworthy than Recognition by hearing.