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languid
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Mansfield Park
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languid
Used In
Mansfield Park
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  • When he had told of his horse, he took a newspaper from the table, and looking over it, said in a languid way, "If you want to dance, Fanny, I will stand up with you."
  • Her tone of calm languor, for she never took the trouble of raising her voice, was always heard and attended to; and Sir Thomas came back.
  • Half an hour followed that would have been at least languid under any other circumstances, but Fanny’s happiness still prevailed.
  • Now it was languor, and all but solitude.
  • "Bertram," said Crawford, some time afterwards, taking the opportunity of a little languor in the game, "I have never told you what happened to me yesterday in my ride home."
  • If Lady Bertram, with all her incompetency and languor, could feel this, the inference of what her niece, alive and enlightened as she was, must feel, was elevating.
  • …too much reason to suppose, was at the Parsonage; and left alone to bear the worrying of Mrs. Norris, who was cross because the housekeeper would have her own way with the supper, and whom she could not avoid though the housekeeper might, Fanny was worn down at last to think everything an evil belonging to the ball, and when sent off with a parting worry to dress, moved as languidly towards her own room, and felt as incapable of happiness as if she had been allowed no share in it.
  • And these were her longest speeches and clearest communications: the rest was only a languid "Yes, yes; very well; did you? did he?

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  • No urging could increase his languid pace.
  • a languid wave of the hand

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