Austen Said:

Patterns of Diction in Jane Austen's Major Novels


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wedding-cake might certainly disagree with many— perhaps with most people, unless taken moderately.
did not at present recollect any thing of the riddle kind;
he has not time to take care of himself—
but he is always wanted all round the country.
he has never known them more general or heavy—except when it has been quite an influenza."
colds have been very general, but not so heavy as he has very often known them in November. Perry does not call it altogether a sickly season."
the vicinity of Brunswick Square decidedly the most favourable as to air."
he did not believe he had ever sent us off altogether, in such good case.
was surprized to hear you had fixed upon South End."
it is entirely a mistake to suppose the place unhealthy;
to be the best of all the sea-bathing places. A fine open sea,
and very pure air.
"Ah! my dear,
where health is at stake, nothing else should be considered; and if one is to travel, there is not much to chuse between forty miles and an hundred.—Better not move at all, better stay in London altogether than travel forty miles to get into a worse air.
It seemed to him a very ill-judged measure."
Mr. Cole never touches malt liquor.
she was suffering under severe headaches, and a nervous fever to a degree, which made him doubt the possibility of her going to Mrs. Smallridge's at the time proposed. Her health seemed for the moment completely deranged —appetite quite gone— and though there were no absolutely alarming symptoms, nothing touching the pulmonary complaint, which was the standing apprehension of the family, Mr. Perry was uneasy about her. He thought she had undertaken more than she was equal to, and that she felt it so herself, though she would not own it. Her spirits seemed overcome. Her present home, he could not but observe, was unfavourable to a nervous disorder:—confined always to one room;—he could have wished it otherwise— and her good aunt, though his very old friend, he must acknowledge to be not the best companion for an invalid of that description. Her care and attention could not be questioned; they were, in fact, only too great. He very much feared that Miss Fairfax derived more evil than good from them.
it had not made him ill.