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					Chapter II of Volume III (Chap. 44)
  ELIZABETH had settled it that Mr. Darcy would bring his sister to visit her the very
day after her reaching Pemberley; and was consequently resolved not to be out of sight of
the inn the whole of that morning. But her conclusion was false; for on the very morning
after their own arrival at Lambton, these visitors came. They had been walking about the
place with some of their new friends, and were just returned to the inn to dress
themselves for dining with the same family, when the sound of a carriage drew them to a
window, and they saw a gentleman and lady in a curricle, driving up the street. Elizabeth,
immediately recognising the livery, guessed what it meant, and imparted no small degree
of surprise to her relations by acquainting them with the honour which she expected. Her
uncle and aunt were all amazement; and the embarrassment of her manner as she spoke,
joined to the circumstance itself, and many of the circumstances of the preceding day,
opened to them a new idea on the business. Nothing had ever suggested it before, but
they now felt that there was no other way of accounting for such attentions from such a
quarter than by supposing a partiality for their niece. While these newly-born notions
were passing in their heads, the perturbation of Elizabeth's feelings was every moment
increasing. She was quite amazed at her own discomposure; but amongst other causes of
disquiet, she dreaded lest the partiality of the brother should have said too much in her
favour; and more than commonly anxious to please, she naturally suspected that every
power of pleasing would fail her. She retreated from the window, fearful of being seen;
and as she walked up and down the room, endeavouring to compose herself, saw such
looks of enquiring surprise in her uncle and aunt as made every thing worse. Miss Darcy
and her brother appeared, and this formidable introduction took place. With astonishment
did Elizabeth see that her new acquaintance was at least as much embarrassed as herself.
Since her being at Lambton, she had heard that Miss Darcy was exceedingly proud; but
the observation of a very few minutes convinced her that she was only exceedingly shy.
She found it difficult to obtain even a word from her beyond a monosyllable. Miss Darcy
was tall, and on a larger scale than Elizabeth; and, though little more than sixteen, her
figure was formed, and her appearance womanly and graceful. She was less handsome
than her brother, but there was sense and good humour in her face, and her manners were
perfectly unassuming and gentle. Elizabeth, who had expected to find in her as acute and
unembarrassed an observer as ever Mr. Darcy had been, was much relieved by discerning
such different feelings. They had not been long together before Darcy told her that
Bingley was also coming to wait on her; and she had barely time to express her
satisfaction, and prepare for such a visitor, when Bingley's quick step was heard on the
stairs, and in a moment he entered the room. All Elizabeth's anger against him had been
long done away; but, had she still felt any, it could hardly have stood its ground against
the unaffected cordiality with which he expressed himself on seeing her again. He
enquired in a friendly, though general way, after her family, and looked and spoke with
the same good-humoured ease that he had ever done. To Mr. and Mrs. Gardiner he was
scarcely a less interesting personage than to herself. They had long wished to see him.
The whole party before them, indeed, excited a lively attention. The suspicions which had
just arisen, of Mr. Darcy and their niece, directed their observation towards each with an
earnest, though guarded, enquiry; and they soon drew from those enquiries the full
conviction that one of them at least knew what it was to love. Of the lady's sensations
they remained a little in doubt; but that the gentleman was overflowing with admiration
was evident enough. Elizabeth, on her side, had much to do. She wanted to ascertain the
feelings of each of her visitors, she wanted to compose her own, and to make herself
agreeable to all; and in the latter object, where she feared most to fail, she was most sure
of success, for those to whom she endeavoured to give pleasure were prepossessed in her
favour. Bingley was ready, Georgiana was eager, and Darcy determined to be pleased. In
seeing Bingley, her thoughts naturally flew to her sister; and oh! how ardently did she
long to know whether any of his were directed in a like manner. 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. But though this
might be imaginary, she could not be deceived as to his behaviour to Miss Darcy, who
had been set up as a rival of Jane. No look appeared on either side that spoke particular
regard. Nothing occurred between them that could justify the hopes of his sister. On this
point she was soon satisfied; and two or three little circumstances occurred ere they
parted which, in her anxious interpretation, denoted a recollection of Jane not untinctured
by tenderness, and a wish of saying more that might lead to the mention of her, had he
dared. He observed to her, at a moment when the others were talking together, and in a
tone which had something of real regret, that it ``was a very long time since he had had
the pleasure of seeing her --'' and, before she could reply, he added, ``It is above eight
months. We have not met since the 26th of November, when we were all dancing
together at Netherfield.'' Elizabeth was pleased to find his memory so exact; and he
afterwards took occasion to ask her, when unattended to by any of the rest, whether all
her sisters were at Longbourn. There was not much in the question, nor in the preceding
remark, but there was a look and manner which gave them meaning. It was not often that
she could turn her eyes on Mr. Darcy himself; but, whenever she did catch a glimpse, she
saw an expression of general complaisance, and in all that he said she heard an accent so
far removed from hauteur or disdain of his companions, as convinced her that the
improvement of manners which she had yesterday witnessed, however temporary its
existence might prove, had at least outlived one day. When she saw him thus seeking the
acquaintance and courting the good opinion of people, with whom any intercourse a few
months ago would have been a disgrace; when she saw him thus civil, not only to herself,
but to the very relations whom he had openly disdained, and recollected their last lively
scene in Hunsford Parsonage, the difference, the change was so great, and struck so
forcibly on her mind, that she could hardly restrain her astonishment from being visible.
Never, even in the company of his dear friends at Netherfield, or his dignified relations at
Rosings, had she seen him so desirous to please, so free from self-consequence or
unbending reserve, as now, when no importance could result from the success of his
endeavours, and when even the acquaintance of those to whom his attentions were
addressed would draw down the ridicule and censure of the ladies both of Netherfield and
Rosings. Their visitors staid with them above half an hour, and when they arose to depart,
Mr. Darcy called on his sister to join him in expressing their wish of seeing Mr. and Mrs.
Gardiner and Miss Bennet to dinner at Pemberley before they left the country. Miss
Darcy, though with a diffidence which marked her little in the habit of giving invitations,
readily obeyed. Mrs. Gardiner looked at her niece, desirous of knowing how she, whom
the invitation most concerned, felt disposed as to its acceptance, but Elizabeth had turned
away her head. Presuming, however, that this studied avoidance spoke rather a
momentary embarrassment, than any dislike of the proposal, and seeing in her husband,
who was fond of society, a perfect willingness to accept it, she ventured to engage for her
attendance, and the day after the next was fixed on. Bingley expressed great pleasure in
the certainty of seeing Elizabeth again, having still a great deal to say to her, and many
enquiries to make after all their Hertfordshire friends. Elizabeth, construing all this into a
wish of hearing her speak of her sister, was pleased; and on this account, as well as some
others, found herself, when their visitors left them, capable of considering the last half
hour with some satisfaction, though while it was passing the enjoyment of it had been
little. Eager to be alone, and fearful of enquiries or hints from her uncle and aunt, she
staid with them only long enough to hear their favourable opinion of Bingley, and then
hurried away to dress. But she had no reason to fear Mr. and Mrs. Gardiner's curiosity; it
was not their wish to force her communication. It was evident that she was much better
acquainted with Mr. Darcy than they had before any idea of; it was evident that he was
very much in love with her. They saw much to interest, but nothing to justify enquiry. Of
Mr. Darcy it was now a matter of anxiety to think well; and, as far as their acquaintance
reached, there was no fault to find. They could not be untouched by his politeness, and,
had they drawn his character from their own feelings and his servant's report, without any
reference to any other account, the circle in Hertfordshire to which he was known would
not have recognised it for Mr. Darcy. There was now an interest, however, in believing
the housekeeper; and they soon became sensible that the authority of a servant who had
known him since he was four years old, and whose own manners indicated respectability,
was not to be hastily rejected. Neither had any thing occurred in the intelligence of their
Lambton friends that could materially lessen its weight. They had nothing to accuse him
of but pride; pride he probably had, and if not, it would certainly be imputed by the
inhabitants of a small market-town where the family did not visit. It was acknowledged,
however, that he was a liberal man, and did much good among the poor. With respect to
Wickham, the travellers soon found that he was not held there in much estimation; for
though the chief of his concerns with the son of his patron were imperfectly understood,
it was yet a well known fact that on his quitting Derbyshire he had left many debts behind
him, which Mr. Darcy afterwards discharged. As for Elizabeth, her thoughts were at
Pemberley this evening more than the last; and the evening, though as it passed it seemed
long, was not long enough to determine her feelings towards one in that mansion; and she
lay awake two whole hours endeavouring to make them out. She certainly did not hate
him. No; hatred had vanished long ago, and she had almost as long been ashamed of ever
feeling a dislike against him that could be so called. The respect created by the conviction
of his valuable qualities, though at first unwillingly admitted, had for some time ceased to
be repugnant to her feelings; and it was now heightened into somewhat of a friendlier
nature by the testimony so highly in his favour, and bringing forward his disposition in so
amiable a light, which yesterday had produced. But above all, above respect and esteem,
there was a motive within her of good will which could not be overlooked. It was
gratitude. -- Gratitude, not merely for having once loved her, but for loving her still well
enough to forgive all the petulance and acrimony of her manner in rejecting him, and all
the unjust accusations accompanying her rejection. He who, she had been persuaded,
would avoid her as his greatest enemy, seemed, on this accidental meeting, most eager to
preserve the acquaintance, and without any indelicate display of regard, or any peculiarity
of manner, where their two selves only were concerned, was soliciting the good opinion
of her friends, and bent on making her known to his sister. Such a change in a man of so
much pride excited not only astonishment but gratitude -- for to love, ardent love, it must
be attributed; and as such, its impression on her was of a sort to be encouraged, as by no
means unpleasing, though it could not be exactly defined. She respected, she esteemed,
she was grateful to him; she felt a real interest in his welfare; and she only wanted to
know how far she wished that welfare to depend upon herself, and how far it would be
for the happiness of both that she should employ the power, which her fancy told her she
still possessed, of bringing on the renewal of his addresses. It had been settled in the
evening, between the aunt and niece, that such a striking civility as Miss Darcy's, in
coming to them on the very day of her arrival at Pemberley -- for she had reached it only
to a late breakfast -- ought to be imitated, though it could not be equalled, by some
exertion of politeness on their side; and, consequently, that it would be highly expedient
to wait on her at Pemberley the following morning. They were, therefore, to go. --
Elizabeth was pleased, though, when she asked herself the reason, she had very little to
say in reply. Mr. Gardiner left them soon after breakfast. The fishing scheme had been
renewed the day before, and a positive engagement made of his meeting some of the
gentlemen at Pemberley by
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