Fanny, whether near or from her cousins
, whether in the schoolroom, the drawing-room, or the shrubbery, was equally forlorn, finding something to fear in every person and place.
So they visit their richer cousins
, and get into debt when they can, and live but shabbily when they can't, and find--the women no husbands, and the men no wives--and ride in borrowed carriages, and sit at feasts that are never of their own making, and so go through high life.
It is foolish but natural to quarrel with one's cousins
, and especially foolish and natural when they have done nothing, and are mere victims of chance.
She had hoped better things from their high ideas of their own situation in life, and was reduced to form a wish which she had never foreseen; a wish that they had more pride; for "our cousins
Lady Dalrymple and Miss Carteret;" "our cousins
, the Dalrymples," sounded in her ears all day long.
"Yes, monsieur, we are cousins
," said Porthos, without being disconcerted, as he had never reckoned upon being received enthusiastically by the husband.
When Marmaduke Temple and his cousin
rode through the gate of the former, the heart of the father had been too recently touched with the best feelings of our nature, to leave inclination for immediate discourse.
Sophia had acquainted her cousin
with her design to go to London; and Mrs Fitzpatrick had agreed to accompany her; for the arrival of her husband at Upton had put an end to her design of going to Bath, or to her aunt Western.
Mattie's a great cook and there's nothing stingy about her."
There was something in Kate's manner that was not to be resisted, and so Nathaniel Pipkin complied with the invitation; and after a great deal of blushing on his part, and immoderate laughter on that of the wicked little cousin
, Nathaniel Pipkin went down on his knees on the dewy grass, and declared his resolution to remain there for ever, unless he were permitted to rise the accepted lover of Maria Lobbs.
On the way Don Quixote asked the cousin
of what sort and character his pursuits, avocations, and studies were, to which he replied that he was by profession a humanist, and that his pursuits and studies were making books for the press, all of great utility and no less entertainment to the nation.
Beaufort's having sent her wonderful orchids, and cousin
Henry van der Luyden a whole hamper of carnations from Skuytercliff.
He heard the voice of Laurence, who had taken possession of a heap of decayed branches which the gardener had lopped from the fruit-trees, and was building a little hut for his cousin
Clara and himself.