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  • And it was spoken with a sort of sighing animation, which had a vast deal of the lover.
  • It was a happy circumstance, and animated Mr. Woodhouse for some time.
  • How cheerful, how animated, how suspicious, how busy their imaginations all are!
  • I have heard him speak with great animation of a large family of young ladies that his sisters are intimate with, who have all twenty thousand pounds apiece.
  • Mr. Elton was speaking with animation, Harriet listening with a very pleased attention; and Emma, having sent the child on, was beginning to think how she might draw back a little more, when they both looked around, and she was obliged to join them.
  • It inspired little more than an animating curiosity.
  • —"You are silent," he cried, with great animation; "absolutely silent! at present I ask no more."
  • There was consciousness, animation, and warmth; there was every thing which her countenance or manner could ever have wanted.
  • The happiness of this most happy day, received its completion, in the animated contemplation of his worth which this comparison produced.
  • The quietness of the game made it particularly eligible for Mr. Woodhouse, who had often been distressed by the more animated sort, which Mr. Weston had occasionally introduced, and who now sat happily occupied in lamenting, with tender melancholy, over the departure of the "poor little boys," or in fondly pointing out, as he took up any stray letter near him, how beautifully Emma had written it.
  • It made her animated—open hearted—she voluntarily said;— "Oh!
  • At this moment, an ingenious and animating suspicion entering Emma’s brain with regard to Jane Fairfax, this charming Mr. Dixon, and the not going to Ireland, she said, with the insidious design of farther discovery, "You must feel it very fortunate that Miss Fairfax should be allowed to come to you at such a time.
  • When Mr. Weston joined the party, however, and when the baby was fetched, there was no longer a want of subject or animation—or of courage and opportunity for Frank Churchill to draw near her and say, "I have to thank you, Miss Woodhouse, for a very kind forgiving message in one of Mrs. Weston’s letters.
  • …in her eyes, seemed all that he cared for—and Emma, glad to be enlivened, not sorry to be flattered, was gay and easy too, and gave him all the friendly encouragement, the admission to be gallant, which she had ever given in the first and most animating period of their acquaintance; but which now, in her own estimation, meant nothing, though in the judgment of most people looking on it must have had such an appearance as no English word but flirtation could very well describe.

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  • She won an award for best animated cartoon.
  • The right to pursue happiness is the animating principle of capitalism.

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