Thanks to everyone who submitted their best guesses on this scavenger hunt post!
Congrats to Pam Hunter, who won the giveaway!
- “The person, be it gentleman or lady, who has not pleasure in a good novel, must be intolerably stupid. Henry Tilney (Northanger Abbey)
- One shoulder of mutton, you know, drives another down. – Mrs. Jennings (Sense and Sensibility)
- In essentials, I believe, he is much as he ever was – Elizabeth Bennet (Pride and Prejudice)
- “My dear Alicia, of what a mistake were you guilty in marrying a man of his age! Just old enough to be formal, ungovernable, and to have the gout; too old to be agreeable, too young to die.” – Lady Susan (Lady Susan)
- “So you and I are to be left to shift by ourselves, with this poor sick child; and not a creature coming near us all the evening! – Mary Musgrove (Persuasion)
- I do not know whether it ought to be so, but certainly silly things do cease to be silly if they are done by sensible people in an impudent way. Emma Woodhouse (Emma)
- “A large income is the best recipe for happiness I ever heard of. Mary Crawford (Mansfield Park)
- “One is never able to complete anything in the way of business, you know, till the carriage is at the door.” Mr. Parker (Sanditon)
- “What he told me was merely this: that he congratulated himself on having lately saved a friend from the inconveniences of a most imprudent marriage, but without mentioning names or any other particulars, and I only suspected it to be Bingley from believing him the kind of young man to get into a scrape of that sort, and from knowing them to have been together the whole of last summer.” Col Fitzwilliam (Pride and Prejudice)
- “The one claim I shall make for my own sex is that we love longest, when all hope is gone.” – Anne Elliot (Persuasion)
One thought on “Answers to Who Said It?”
Congratulations to the winner – enjoy.