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“That is impossible, Fanny. He must like him less after to-morrow’s visit, for we shall be five hours in his company. I should dread25 the stupidity of the day, if there were not a much greater evil to follow–the impression it must leave on Sir Thomas. He cannot much longer deceive himself. I am sorry for them all, and would give something that Rushworth and Maria had never met.”
In this quarter, indeed, disappointment was impending26 over Sir Thomas. Not all his good-will for Mr. Rushworth, not all Mr. Rushworth’s deference27 for him, could prevent him from soon discerning some part of the truth–that Mr. Rushworth was an inferior young man, as ignorant in business as in books, with opinions in general unfixed, and without seeming much aware of it himself.
He had expected a very different son-in-law; and beginning to feel grave on Maria’s account, tried to understand her feelings. Little observation there was necessary to tell him that indifference28 was the most favourable29 state they could be in. Her behaviour to Mr. Rushworth was careless and cold. She could not, did not like him. Sir Thomas resolved to speak seriously to her. Advantageous30 as would be the alliance, and long standing31 and public as was the engagement, her happiness must not be sacrificed to it. Mr. Rushworth had, perhaps, been accepted on too short an acquaintance, and, on knowing him better, she was repenting32.