Famous Quotes & Sayings

Quotes & Sayings About Lydia Bennet

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Top Lydia Bennet Quotes

Lydia Bennet Quotes By Steve Hockensmith

Let's make a game of it, shall we?" she said. "Whoever kills the most, wins."
"I will kill twenty!" Lydia declared.
"I will kill thirty!" Kitty countered.
Mary paused for a moment of sober calculation.
"I will kill thirty-two." she said.
"I will kill as long as I must," said Jane.
"And I will kill as long as I can," said Elizabeth — Steve Hockensmith

Lydia Bennet Quotes By Mary Street

When I left, Lydia was prattling about new clothes for her wedding and expressing her own
satisfaction that she, the youngest of the Bennet sisters, would be the first of them to be married.
Wickham smiled indulgently and said pretty things to her. I, disgusted with them both, was persuaded they deserved each other. — Mary Street

Lydia Bennet Quotes By Seth Grahame-Smith

A few of the guests, who had the misfortune of being too near the windows, were seized and feasted on at once. When Elizabeth stood, she saw Mrs. Long struggle to free herself as two female dreadfuls bit into her head, cracking her skull like a walnut, and sending a shower of dark blood spouting as high as the chandeliers.
As guests fled in every direction, Mr. Bennet's voice cut through the commotion. "Girls! Pentagram of Death!"
Elizabeth immediately joined her four sisters, Jane, Mary, Catherine, and Lydia in the center of the dance floor. Each girl produced a dagger from her ankle and stood at the tip of an imaginary five-pointed star. From the center of the room, they began stepping outward in unison - each thrusting a razor-sharp dagger with one hand, the other hand modestly tucked into the small of her back. — Seth Grahame-Smith

Lydia Bennet Quotes By Jane Austen

Unhappy as the event must be for Lydia, we may draw from it this useful lesson: that loss of virtue in a female is irretrievable; that one false step involves her in endless ruin; that her reputation is no less brittle than it is beautiful; and that she cannot be too much guarded in her behaviour towards the undeserving of the other sex. — Jane Austen