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used in Pride and Prejudice

7 uses
  • And, besides, no traces of them were to be found on the Barnet road.
    Chapter 47 (7% in)
  • "It is wonderful," replied Wickham, "for almost all his actions may be traced to pride; and pride had often been his best friend.
    Chapter 16 (67% in)
  • Every disposition of the ground was good; and she looked on the whole scene, the river, the trees scattered on its banks and the winding of the valley, as far as she could trace it, with delight.
    Chapter 43 (9% in)
  • Sometimes she could fancy that he talked less than on former occasions, and once or twice pleased herself with the notion that, as he looked at her, he was trying to trace a resemblance.
    Chapter 44 (35% in)
  • Though Lydia's short letter to Mrs. F. gave them to understand that they were going to Gretna Green, something was dropped by Denny expressing his belief that W. never intended to go there, or to marry Lydia at all, which was repeated to Colonel F., who, instantly taking the alarm, set off from B. intending to trace their route.
    Chapter 46 (22% in)
  • He did trace them easily to Clapham, but no further; for on entering that place, they removed into a hackney coach, and dismissed the chaise that brought them from Epsom.
    Chapter 46 (22% in)
  • They left Brighton together on Sunday night, and were traced almost to London, but not beyond; they are certainly not gone to Scotland.
    Chapter 46 (55% in)

There are no more uses of "trace" in Pride and Prejudice.

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