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To Henry Crawford they gave a different feeling. He longed to have been at sea, and seen and done and suffered as much. His heart was warmed, his fancy fired, and he felt the highest respect for a lad who, before he was twenty, had gone through such bodily hardships and given such proofs of mind. The glory of heroism70, of usefulness, of exertion71, of endurance, made his own habits of selfish indulgence appear in shameful72 contrast; and he wished he had been a William Price, distinguishing himself and working his way to fortune and consequence with so much self-respect and happy ardour, instead of what he was!
The wish was rather eager than lasting73. He was roused from the reverie of retrospection and regret produced by it, by some inquiry74 from Edmund as to his plans for the next day’s hunting; and he found it was as well to be a man of fortune at once with horses and grooms75 at his command. In one respect it was better, as it gave him the means of conferring a kindness where he wished to oblige. With spirits, courage, and curiosity up to anything, William expressed an inclination to hunt; and Crawford could mount him without the slightest inconvenience to himself, and with only some scruples to obviate76 in Sir Thomas, who knew better than his nephew the value of such a loan, and some alarms to reason away in Fanny. She feared for William; by no means convinced by all that he could relate of his own horsemanship in various countries, of the scrambling77 parties in which he had been engaged, the rough horses and mules78 he had ridden, or his many narrow escapes from dreadful falls, that he was at all equal to the management of a