The young man on the stairs did not linger to hear the rest of the discussion
, but went on up the stairway and into the little dark hall.
In the way of literary talk, it is true, the Naval Officer -- an excellent fellow, who came into the office with me, and went out only a little later -- would often engage me in a discussion
about one or the other of his favourite topics, Napoleon or Shakespeare.
The society's weekly discussions
were now the old lawyer's main interest in life.
Knightley, if I take the liberty (I consider myself, you know, as having somewhat of the privilege of speech that Emma's mother might have had) the liberty of hinting that I do not think any possible good can arise from Harriet Smith's intimacy being made a matter of much discussion
She could not be silent when such points were introduced, and she had neither shyness nor reserve in their discussion
The plan offered to our deliberations affects too many particular interests, innovates upon too many local institutions, not to involve in its discussion
a variety of objects foreign to its merits, and of views, passions and prejudices little favorable to the discovery of truth.
To those who have been led by experience to attend to this consideration, it could not appear surprising, that the act of the convention, which recommends so many important changes and innovations, which may be viewed in so many lights and relations, and which touches the springs of so many passions and interests, should find or excite dispositions unfriendly, both on one side and on the other, to a fair discussion
and accurate judgment of its merits.
fell during the rubber, after which Stuart took up its thread.
I will leave out all discussion
on republics, inasmuch as in another place I have written of them at length, and will address myself only to principalities.
She highly approved his forbearance, and they had leisure for a full discussion
of it, and for all the commendation which they civilly bestowed on each other, as Wickham and another officer walked back with them to Longbourn, and during the walk he particularly attended to her.
When I had fully satisfied him on this head, he sighed deeply, as if relieved of some intolerable burden, and went on to talk, with what I thought a cruel calmness, of various points of speculative philosophy, which had heretofore formed subject of discussion
He gives a very plausible account of her behaviour at Langford; I wish it may be true, but his intelligence must come from herself, and I am less disposed to believe it than to lament the degree of intimacy subsisting, between them implied by the discussion
of such a subject.