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e supposed so–and Miss Crawford took her harp59, she had nothing to do but to listen; and her tranquillity remained undisturbed the rest of the evening, except when Mr. Crawford now and then addressed to her a question or observation, which she could not avoid answering. Miss Crawford was too much vexed60 by what had passed to be in a humour for anything but music. With that she soothed61 herself and amused her friend.
The assurance of Edmund’s being so soon to take orders, coming upon her like a blow that had been suspended, and still hoped uncertain and at a distance, was felt with resentment62 and mortification63. She was very angry with him. She had thought her influence more. She had begun to think of him; she felt that she had, with great regard, with almost decided64 intentions; but she would now meet him with his own cool feelings. It was plain that he could have no serious views, no true attachment65, by fixing himself in a situation which he must know she would never stoop to. She would learn to match him in his indifference66. She would henceforth admit his attentions without any idea beyond immediate1 amusement. If he could so command his affections, hers should do her no harm+Henry Crawford had quite made up his mind by the next morning to give another fortnight to Mansfield, and having sent for his hunters, and written a few lines of explanation to the Admiral, he looked round at his sister as he sealed and threw the letter from him, and seeing the coast clear of the rest of the family, said, with a smile, “And how do you think I mean to amuse myself, Mary, on the days that I do not hunt? I am grown too old to go out more than three times a week; but I have a plan for the intermediate day