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Pride and Prejudice CD2

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I deliver perfection...|and don't brag about it! :D
{y:i}I hope, my dear,|{y:i}you have ordered a good dinner today,
because I have reason to expect an addition|to our family party.
Mr Bingley!
Why, Jane, you sly thing,|you never dropped a word!
And no fish to be got!
Lydia, my love, ring the bell. I must speak to Hill!
It is not Mr Bingley. It is a person I never saw|in the whole course of my life.
- Colonel Forster!|- Captain Carter!
No, I know. Denny!
About a month ago, I received this letter.
About a fortnight ago, I answered it, for it was|a case of some delicacy, requiring early attention.
It is from my cousin, Mr Collins,
who, when I am dead, may turn you all|out of this house as soon as he pleases.
Oh, my dear, pray don't mention that odious man!
It is the hardest thing in the world, that your|estate should be entailed away from your children.
Indeed, my dear, nothing can clear Mr Collins|of the iniquitous crime of inheriting Longbourn,
but if you'll listen to his letter, you may be|softened by how he expresses himself.
"My dear sir, the disagreement subsisting|between yourself and my late honoured father"
always gave me much uneasiness, and since|I have had the misfortune to lose him..."
" lose him, I have frequently wished|to heal the breach."
There, Mrs Bennet. "My mind, however,|is now made up on the subject..."
{y:i}... for, having received my ordination|{y:i}at Easter, I've been fortunate to be distinguished
{y:i}by the patronage of the Right Honourable|{y:i}Lady Catherine de Bourgh,
{y:i}whose bounty and beneficience has preferred|{y:i}me to the valuable rectory at Hunsford,
{y:i}where it's my endeavour to demean myself|{y:i}with grateful respect towards her Ladyship.
{y:i}As a clergyman, moreover, I feel it my duty|{y:i}to promote and establish
{y:i}the blessing of peace in all families|{y:i}within the reach of my influence,
{y:i}and on these grounds I flatter myself that my|{y:i}overtures of goodwill are highly commendable,
{y:i}and will not lead you to reject|{y:i}the offered olive branch.
{y:i}I am, sir, keenly conscious of being the means|{y:i}of injuring your amiable daughters,
{y:i}and assure you of my readiness to|{y:i}make them every possible amends.
{y:i}I propose myself the satisfaction of waiting|{y:i}on you and your family on Monday the 18th...
Have care, Dawkins!
{y:i}... and shall probably trespass on your hospitality|{y:i}till the Saturday sevenight following.
{y:i}I shall travel as far as the turnpike|{y:i}in my own modest equipage,
{y:i}where I hope to catch the Bromley Post|{y:i}at 35 minutes past ten,
{y:i}and thence to Watford, from whence|{y:i}I shall engage a hired carriage to Longbourn.
{y:i}Where, God willing, you may expect me|{y:i}by four in the afternoon.
And here he comes.
He must be an oddity, don't you think?
If he's disposed to make our girls any amends,|I shan't be the person to discourage him.
- Can he be a sensible man, sir?|- I think not, my dear.
Indeed, I have great hopes of finding him|quite the reverse.
Mr Collins!
You are very welcome!
My dear Mr and Mrs Bennet!
You seem very...
...fortunate in your patroness, sir.
Lady Catherine de Bourgh.
Indeed I am, sir. I have been treated|with such affability, such condescension,
as I would never have dared to hope for.
I have been invited twice to dine at Rosings Park.
That so? Amazing.
Does she live near you, sir?
The garden, in which stands my humble abode,|is separated only by a lane from Rosings Park.
Only a lane, eh? Fancy that, Lizzy.
I think you said she was a widow, sir?|Has she any family?
She has one daughter, ma'am. The heiress|of Rosings, and of very extensive property.
And has she been presented at court?
She is unfortunately of a sickly constitution|which unhappily prevents her being in town.
And by that means,|as I told Lady Catherine myself one day,
she has deprived the British Court|of its brightest ornament.
You may imagine, sir, how happy I am on every|occasion to offer those little delicate compliments,
which are always acceptable to ladies.
That is fortunate for you, that you possess such|an extraordinary talent for flattering with delicacy.
May I ask whether these pleasing attentions|proceed from the impulse of the moment,
or are they the result of previous study?
They arise chiefly|from what is passing at the time, sir.
I do sometimes amuse myself by writing down|and arranging such little compliments
as may be adapted to ordinary occasions.
But I try to give them as unstudied an air|as possible.
I must confess myself quite|overwhelmed with the charms of your daughters.
Oh, you're very kind, sir.|They are sweet girls, though I say it myself.
Perhaps especially the eldest Miss Bennet?
Ah, yes, Jane is admired wherever she goes.
But I think I should tell you, I think it|very likely she will be very soon engaged.
- Ah.|- As for my younger daughters, if any of them...
In their case I know of no prior attachment at all.
We're going to Meryton|to see if Denny is returned from town!
Perhaps you would care for a little exercise,|Mr Collins?
Indeed I would, Mrs Bennet.
Cousin Elizabeth!
Would you do me the great honour|of walking with me into town?
You visit your Aunt Philips in Meryton|frequently, I understand?
Yes, she is fond of company,|but you'll find her gatherings poor affairs
after the splendours of Rosings Park.
No, I think not. I believe I possess the happy|knack, much to be desired in a clergyman,
of adapting myself to every kind of society,|whether high or low.
- That is fortunate indeed.|- Yes, indeed, and though it is a gift of nature,
constant study has enabled me, I flatter myself,|to make a kind of art of it.
There! I'm sure that's new in since Friday.|Isn't it nice? Don't you think I'd look well in it?
- Not as well as me. Come on!|- No, I shan't.
Jane! Come here. Look at this!
Jane, I'm determined to have this bonnet!
Look, there's Denny!
- Where?|- There. Look!
- Who's with him?|- Don't know.
- He's handsome!|- He might be if he were in regimentals.
- A man looks nothing without regimentals!|- They're looking over.
Lizzy, isn't he mightily good-looking?
- Denny!|- Lydia!
We thought you were still in town!
There was nothing amusing enough to hold us|there. May I introduce my friend George Wickham?
Miss Bennet, Miss Elizabeth Bennet,|Miss Mary Bennet,
Miss Catherine Bennet and Miss Lydia Bennet.
This is our cousin, Mr Collins.
Do you stay long in Meryton, Mr Wickham?
All winter, I'm happy to say. I've taken|a commission in Colonel Forster's regiment.
There, Lydia! He will be dressed in regimentals.
And lend them much distinction, I dare say.|Outswagger us all, eh, Wickham?
You misrepresent me to these young ladies.
- Shall you come with us to Aunt Philips tonight?|- Denny is coming!
It's only supper and cards.
- I haven't been invited by Mr and Mrs Philips.|- No one cares about that nowadays!
If Mrs Philips extended the invitation|to include me, I should be delighted.
Look, Jane. It's Mr Bingley!
How very fortunate! We were on our way|to Longbourn to ask after your health.
You're very kind, sir.|I'm quite recovered, as you see.
Yes. I'm very glad to know it.
- Look, there's Denny!|- And Chamberlayne.
Such a variety of social intercourse.
What a charming apartment you have here,|Mrs Philips.
Upon my word, it reminds me greatly|of the small summer breakfast room at Rosings!
Does it indeed, sir?|I'm much obliged to you, I'm sure.
I'm sure Mr Collins wishes to pay a compliment,|Aunt.
Does he? I see.
Rosings Park, we must understand,|is very grand indeed.
Indeed it is!
My dear Madam, if you thought I intended|any slight
on your excellent and very comfortable|arrangements, I am mortified!
Rosings Park is the residence of my noble|patroness, Lady Catherine de Bourgh.
Oh, now I understand.
The chimney piece in the second|drawing room alone cost 800 pounds!
Now I see,|there's no offence at all.
Will you oblige me and sit down|to a game of whist?
I must confess I know little of the game, madam,|but I shall be glad to improve myself.
If my fair cousin will consent to release me?
With all my heart, sir.
Oh, Mr Collins!
- What were trumps again?|- Hearts, Mr Collins! Hearts.
I must confess I thought I'd never escape|your younger sisters.
They can be very determined. Lydia especially.
But they're pleasant girls. I find that society|in Hertfordshire quite exceeds my expectations.
I don't see Mr Bingley and his friends here.
I think some of Mr Bingley's friends|would consider it beneath their dignity.
Have you known Mr Darcy long?
- About a month.|- I've known him all my life.
- We played together as children.|- But...
Yes, you're surprised.
Perhaps you noticed the cold manner|of our greeting?
I confess I did.
Do you...
Are you much acquainted with Mr Darcy?
As much as I ever wish to be.
I've spent three days in the same house with him,|and I find him very disagreeable.
I fear there are few who would share|that opinion... except myself.
But he's not at all liked in Hertfordshire.|Everybody is disgusted with his pride.
Do you know...
- Does he intend to stay long at Netherfield?|- I do not know.
I hope his being in the neighbourhood|will not affect your plans to stay.
Thank you. But it is not for me to be driven away|by Mr Darcy.
If he wishes to avoid seeing me, he must go.
We're not on friendly terms, but I have no reason|to avoid him but one: He's done me great wrong.
His father, the late Mr Darcy, was my Godfather,|and one of the best men that ever breathed.
My father was his steward,
and when he died, old Mr Darcy cared for me,|provided for me, loved me, I believe,
as though I were his own son.|He intended me for the church.
And it was my dearest wish|to enter into that profession.
But after he died,|and the living he'd promised me fell vacant,
the son refused point blank|to honour his father's promises.
And so, you see,|I have to make my own way in the world.
This is quite shocking!|I had not thought Mr Darcy as bad as this.
To descend to such malicious revenge.|He deserves to be publicly disgraced!
Some day he will be, but not by me.
Till I can forget his father,|I can't defy or expose him.
I wonder at the pride of this man.|How abominable!
You're more temperate than I'd be|in your situation.
Well, I have not the resentful temper|that some men have.
And my situation, you know, is not so bad.|At present I have every cause for cheer!
I can't bear to be idle,
and my new profession gives me|active employment.
My fellow officers are excellent men.
And now I find myself in a society|as agreeable as any I've ever known.
I absolutely forbid you to feel sorry for me!
Lizzy? Lizzy, why should you feel sorry|for Mr Wickham?
Why? Because...
Because I've not had a dance|these three months together!
Poor Mr Wickham! Well, you shall have one now.
Mary, Mary! The Barley Mow!
Oh, Mr Collins!
I cannot believe it!
Mr Darcy's respect for his father's wishes wouldn't|allow him to behave in such an unChristian way.
Lizzy, consider, how could his most intimate|friends be so deceived in him?
I could more easily imagine Mr Bingley|being imposed upon,
than to think that Mr Wickham|could invent such a history!
I believe you like Mr Wickham, Lizzy.
I confess I "do" like him.
I do not see how anyone could "not" like him.
There's something very open and artless|in his manner.
He feels deeply, I believe,
and yet has a natural merriment and energy,|despite all this.
Yes, Jane, I confess I like him very much.
But after so short an acquaintance,
do you think we should believe in him|so implicitly?
How could he be doubted?
He gave me all the circumstances, Jane.|Names, facts.
And everything without ceremony.
Let Mr Darcy contradict it!|Besides, there was truth in all his looks.
It is difficult, indeed.
It is distressing. One does not know what to think.
I beg your pardon,|one knows "exactly" what to think!
{y:i}Oh, girls! Girls, we have all been|{y:i}invited to a ball at Netherfield!
- I love a ball!|- So do I!
This will be a compliment to you, Jane, you know.
The invitation includes you, Mr Collins.
But shall you accept, sir? Would it be|entirely proper? Would your bishop approve?
Your scruples do you credit, my dear cousin.
I am of the opinion that a ball of this kind, given|by a man of good character to respectable people,
can have no evil tendency.
And I am so far from objecting to dancing myself,
that I shall hope to be honoured with the hands of|all my fair cousins during the evening!
And I take this opportunity of soliciting yours...
...Miss Elizabeth, for the first two dances!
I dare say you'll be able to imagine the scope|of the whole, Mr Wickham,
when I tell you that the chimney piece alone,|in the second drawing room,
cost all of 800 pounds!
800 pounds, sir! I hazard a guess|it must be a very large one?
It is very large, indeed, sir.
- Her Ladyship is fond of a good blaze, then?|- Oh...
Mr Collins!
How fortunate! I must claim you|for my sister Mary.
She's found a passage in Fordyce's Sermons|that she can't make out.
- Well, I...|- I believe it is of great doctrinal import, sir.
- In that case...|- You're very kind, sir.
She's in the drawing room.
Mr Collins' conversation is very...
And there is plenty to be had of it, I assure you!
- Have you made Mr Bingley's acquaintance yet?|- No.
But I'm disposed to approve of him. He has issued|a general invitation to the officers for his ball,
which has caused great joy|in more than one quarter.
- He must be a very amiable gentleman.|- Oh, yes.
He is eager to approve of everyone he meets, but|he's a sensible man, with taste and judgement.
I wonder very much how Mr Darcy could impose|upon him. He cannot know what Mr Darcy is.
Probably not. Mr Darcy can please what he|chooses, if he thinks it worth his while.
Among his equals in wealth and consequence,|he can be liberal-minded,
honourable, even agreeable.
- I wonder you can speak of him so tolerantly.|- He is not wholly bad.
Tell me, what sort of girl is Miss Darcy?
I wish I could call her amiable.
As a child, she was affectionate and pleasing,|and fond of me.
I've devoted hours to her amusement, but she is|grown too much like her brother. Very... proud.
I never see her now. Since her father's death,|her home has been in London.
She is but 16 years old. Your sister Lydia's age.
Lydia is 15.
I was amused by your cousin's reference|to Lady Catherine de Bourgh.
She's Mr Darcy's aunt, and her daughter Anne,|who will inherit a large fortune,
is destined to be Mr Darcy's bride.
Poor Miss Bingley.
Ah, you look very well, Lizzy!
You'll never be as pretty as your sister Jane,|but I will say you look very well indeed!
Thank you, mamma.
I hope you will pay Mr Collins every courtesy|tonight, because he's been very attentive to you!
{y:i}Your gown is very unbecoming, too!
- Then I shall ask Lizzy!|- Lydia, what are you doing?
- Go back in your room and dress yourself!|- I have to ask Lizzy something!
Lizzy, look. What do you think? Kitty says not,|but I think it becomes me very well.
- I wonder that you ask me.|- You look very nice.
Thank you.
Don't keep Wickham to yourself.|Kitty and I want to dance with him as well.
I promise I shall not. Even if I wished to, I could|not. I have to dance the first two with Mr Collins.
Lord, yes. He's threatened to dance with us all!
My dear Jane, how delightful to see you,|and so well recovered!
Louisa and I have been quite desolate without you,|haven't we?
- Mr Hurst?|- What?
- Oh, Mrs Bennet!|- Delighted.
- Mr Bennet.|- Mrs Bennet, Mr Bennet! Quite delighted.
- And "all" your daughters.|- There's Denny!
- And Chamberlayne!|- And my cousin Mr Collins.
May I congratulate you on your|very elegant arrangements, ma'am?
It puts me to mind greatly of...|Perhaps you may have visited Rosings Park?
Miss Bennet.
Miss Bennet. You look quite remarkably well|this evening.
Thank you.
I'm instructed to convey my friend Wickham's|regrets that he cannot attend the ball.
He's gone to town on a matter of urgent business,
which probably became urgent|as he wished to avoid a certain gentleman.
Denny! I hope you're prepared to dance|with us tonight!
Forgive the intrusion. I would dance with both|of your sisters at once if I could, but...
Never mind that. Come on, Denny!
I have so much to acquaint you with!
Charlotte, may I present our cousin, Mr Collins?|My friend, Miss Lucas.
- How do you do, sir?|- Miss Lucas.
I'm indeed honoured to meet any friend of my|fair cousins. So many agreeable young ladies!
I'm quite enraptured!
- Other way, Mr Collins!|- Madam, a thousand apologies...
My dear cousin, I apologize.
- It's extraordinary! Are you sure it's true?|- Charlotte, how could it be otherwise?
Every circumstance confirms it. And Mr Darcy|has boasted to me himself of his resentful...
- Lizzy!|- What?
If you're not otherwise engaged, would you do me|the honour of dancing the next with me?
Why I... had not...
I thank you. Yes.
Why couldn't I think of an excuse? Hateful man!|I promised myself I'd never dance with him.
He pays you a great compliment|in singling you out, Lizzy.
Think what you are doing. You'd be a simpleton
if you let your fancy for Wickham lead you|to slight a man of ten times his consequence.
I believe we must have "some" conversation,|Mr Darcy.
A very little will suffice.
You should say something about the dance,|perhaps.
I might remark on the number of couples.
- Do you talk by rule when you're dancing?|- Sometimes it's best.
Then we may enjoy the advantage of saying|as little as possible.
Do you consult your own feelings in this case,|or seek to gratify mine?
Both, I imagine.
We are both unwilling to speak unless we expect|to say something that will amaze the whole room.
This is no striking resemblance of|your own character, I'm sure.
- Do you often walk into Meryton?|- Yes, quite often.
When you met us, we had just been forming|a new acquaintance.
Mr Wickham's happy manners|enable him to make friends.
Whether he is equally capable of keeping them,|is less certain.
He has been unlucky to lose your friendship|in a way he'll suffer from all his life.
Allow me to congratulate you, sir!|Such superior dancing is rarely to be seen.
I'm sure your fair partner is well worthy of you.
I hope this pleasure is repeated often. Especially|when a certain desirable event takes place.
Eh, Miss Lizzy?
- What congratulations will then flow in!|- Sir, I...
I understand! I'll not detain you longer|from your bewitching partner!
A great pleasure, sir. Capital! Capital!
I remember hearing you once say|that you hardly ever forgave.
That your resentment once created|was implacable.
You're careful, aren't you,|in allowing resentment to be created?
I am.
And never allow yourself to be blinded|by prejudice?
I hope not.
May I ask to what these questions tend?
Merely to the illustration of your character.|I'm trying to make it out.
- What is your success?|- I don't get on at all.
I hear such different accounts of you|as to puzzle me exceedingly.
I wish that you wouldn't attempt to sketch|my character at the present moment.
The performance should reflect no credit|on either of us.
If I don't take your likeness now,|I may never have another opportunity!
I would by no means suspend any pleasure|of yours.
Miss Eliza, I hear you're quite delighted|with George Wickham.
No doubt he forgot to tell you,|among his other communications,
that he was merely the son of old Wickham,|the late Mr Darcy's steward!
But, Eliza, as a friend,
let me recommend you not to give credit|to all his assertions.
- Wickham treated Darcy in an infamous manner.|- Has he? How?
I don't remember the particulars, but I do know|that Mr Darcy was not in the least to blame.
I pity you, Eliza,|for the discovery of your favourite's guilt,
but really, considering his descent,|one could not expect much better.
His guilt and his descent|appear by your account to be the same.
You accuse him only of being the son of Mr|Darcy's steward, which he informed me of himself.
I beg your pardon.
Excuse my interference. It was kindly meant.
- Insolent girl!|- Lizzy!
I see nothing in her paltry attack|but her own ignorance and the malice of Mr Darcy!
Yes, but Lizzy...
Mr Bingley said, that though he doesn't know|the whole history,
he fears that Mr Wickham is by no means|a respectable young man.
- Does he know Mr Wickham?|- No.
Well, then he just had his account from Mr Darcy.
I don't doubt Mr Bingley's sincerity.|Of course he would believe his friend.
As to the other two gentlemen, I shall venture|to think of them both as I did before.
Shall we not have some music?|I have a great desire for a song!
Caroline, can we persuade you?
Miss Mary Bennet.
You've anticipated me.
# Slumber, dear maid
# Green Boughs will cover thee
# Cometh breathe over thee
# Where thou art laid
# Slumber, dear maid...
Lizzy! Look.
But they haven't been introduced!
- Can we not prevent him?|- Too late.
Mr Darcy. I have made a remarkable...|I must say, an amazing discovery!
I understand that you are the nephew|of Lady Catherine de Bourgh of Rosings Park!
Mr Darcy, I am happy to be able to inform you|that her Ladyship was in the best of health...
...eight days ago.
I'm glad to hear it.
- And what is your name, sir?|- My name is William Collins, Mr Darcy.
And I have a very great honour to...
Well. Well.
# Green Boughs will cover thee
# Cometh breathe over thee
# Where thou art laid
# My Mother bids me bind my hair
# With bands of rosy hue
That'll do extremely well, child.|You've delighted us long enough.
Let the other young ladies have time to exhibit.
If I were so fortunate as to be able to sing,
I should have great pleasure in obliging|the company with an air.
Indeed I should, for I consider music|as a very innocent diversion,
and perfectly compatible with the profession|of a clergyman!
Mr Collins is such a sensible,|respectable young man.
He's taken quite a fancy to Lizzy,|and I don't think he could find a better wife.
He favoured Jane at first, but Bingley was there|before him. Now "there" will be a great marriage!
And, of course, that will throw the girls|into the path of other rich men!
Lord! Denny, fetch me a glass of wine.|I can scarce draw breath, I'm so fagged!
And Chamberlayne and Denny again!|Lydia only danced with him twice!
- I thought Mary sang very ill.|- Oh, yes. Poor Mary.
- But she is determined to do it.|- More fool her, I say.
- Mr Collins trod on my frock and tore it.|- Lizzy!
Mr Collins, I'm sure there can be no objection!
Kitty, don't leave me.
- Lizzy, dear!|- Why? It's only Mr Collins.
Come, Kitty. I want you upstairs.|Mr Collins has something to say to Lizzy!
Dear Mamma, don't go. Mr Collins can have|nothing to say that anyone could not hear.
Lizzy. I insist that you stay where you are|and hear Mr Collins!
Come, Kitty! Come along.
Believe me, my dear Miss Elizabeth, that your|modesty adds to your other perfections.
But you can hardly doubt the object|of my discourse,
however your feminine delicacy|may lead you to dissemble.
For, as almost as soon as I entered the house,
I singled you out as the companion|of my future life!
But before I am run away by my feelings|on this subject,
perhaps it would be advisable for me|to state my reasons for marrying.
Mr Collins...
My reasons for marrying are:
First, I think it a right thing for every clergyman|to set the example of matrimony in his parish.
Secondly, that I am convinced it will add|very greatly to my happiness.
And thirdly, which perhaps I should have|mentioned first,
that it is the particular recommendation of my|noble patroness Lady Catherine de Bourgh!
"Mr Collins", she said, "you must marry".
"Choose properly", she said.|"Choose a gentlewoman for my sake,
and for your own, let her be an active,|useful sort of person, not brought up too high."
"Find such a woman as soon as you can,|bring her to Hunsford, and I will visit her!"
And your wit and vivacity,
I think, must be acceptable to her,
when tempered with the silence and respect|which her rank will inevitably excite.
So much for my general intention in favour|of matrimony. Now, as to my particular choice:
My dear cousin,
being, as I am, to inherit all this estate|after the death of your father,
I could not satisfy myself without resolving|to choose a wife from among his daughters.
And now nothing remains,
but to assure you, in the most animated language,|of the violence of my affections!
- Mr Collins, please...|- To fortune I am perfectly indifferent.
I'm well aware that 1,000 pounds in the|four per cents is all that you may be entitled to,
but rest assured, I shall never reproach|on that score when we are married!
You are too hasty, sir!
You forget that I've made no answer. Let me|do so now. I thank you for your compliments.
I am very sensible of the honour|of your proposals, but... is impossible for me to accept them.
I am by no means discouraged. Indeed not.
I understand that young ladies often reject|the addresses of the man they mean to accept,
when he first applies for their favour,|and therefore I shall hope, my dear cousin,
to lead you to the altar before long.
Upon my word, your hope is an extraordinary one|in view of my declaration.
I was perfectly serious in my refusal.
You could not make me happy, and I am|the last woman who could make you so.
My dear Miss Elizabeth,
my situation in life, my connection|with the noble family of de Bourgh,
are circumstances highly in my favour.
Consider that it is by no means certain that|another offer of marriage may be made to you.
You cannot be serious in your rejection.
I must attribute it to your wish of increasing|my love by suspense,
in the usual manner of elegant females.
I assure you, sir,
that I have no pretensions to the kind of elegance|which consists in tormenting a respectable man.
I thank you for the honour of your proposals,|but to accept them is absolutely impossible.
My feelings forbid it in every respect.
- Can I speak plainer?|- You are uniformly charming!
And I am persuaded that when sanctioned|by your excellent parents... proposals will not fail of being acceptable.
Oh, Mr Bennet! You are wanted immediately.
We are all in uproar!
You must come and make Lizzy marry Mr Collins.|She vows she won't have him,
and if you don't make haste, Mr Collins|will change his mind and won't have her!
I have not the pleasure of understanding you.|Of what are you talking?
Of Mr Collins and Lizzy!
Lizzy declares she will not have Mr Collins, and|Mr Collins begins to say he will not have Lizzy!
What am I to do on the occasion?|It seems a hopeless business.
Speak to Lizzy about it yourself!|Tell her you insist upon her marrying him!
Let her come in.
Lizzy! Lizzy!
Your father wishes to speak to you.
Come here, my child.
I understand Mr Collins has made you|an offer of marriage.
- Is this true?|- Yes, sir.
Very well. And this offer of marriage|you have refused?
- I have.|- I see.
Right, we now come to the point.|Your mother insists on your accepting it.
- Is it not so, Mrs Bennet?|- Yes, or I will never see her again!
An unhappy alternative is before you, Elizabeth.
From this day you must be a stranger|to one of your parents.
Your mother will never see you again|if you do not marry Mr Collins.
...I will never see you again if you "do".
Oh, Mr Bennet!
{y:i}Sit down, Miss Lizzy!|{y:i}I insist upon you marrying Mr Collins!
- Why, Charlotte, what do you do here?|- I am come to see Elizabeth.
Mr Collins has made Lizzy an offer,|and what do you think? She won't have him!
Then I am very sorry for him,|though I couldn't say I'm surprised.
{y:i}If you don't,|{y:i}I will never speak to you again!
- I won't discuss the matter any longer.|- Mr Collins!
Mamma's beside herself.|He says he won't stay another night.
- I wonder, should I invite him to dine with us?|- Aye, do! Do! Take him away and feed him.
For he's been in high dudgeon all morning!
- Oh, Mr Collins!|- I am resigned.
Resignation is never so perfect,
as when the blessing denied begins to lose|somewhat of its value in our estimation.
Until tomorrow then, madam.
I take my leave.
Oh, Mr Collins!
P S 2004
Pact of Silence The
Padre padrone (Paolo Taviani & Vittorio Taviani 1977 CD1
Padre padrone (Paolo Taviani & Vittorio Taviani 1977 CD2
Paid In Full
Paint Your Wagon 1969 CD1
Paint Your Wagon 1969 CD2
Palabras Encadenadas
Pale Rider CD1
Pale Rider CD2
Pan Tadeusz
Pan Wolodyjowski CD1
Pan Wolodyjowski CD2
Panda Kopanda (Panda! Go Panda!)
Pandoras Box 1929 CD1
Pandoras Box 1929 CD2
Panic Room 2002
Paper The 1994
Paradine Case The (1947)
Paradise Found
Paradise Hawaiian Style - Elvis Presley (Michael D Moore 1966)
Paradise Villa 2000
Paragraph 175 (Rob Epstein Jeffrey Friedman 1999)
Paraiso B
Parallax View The 1974
Paran Deamun (1998)
Parapluies de Cherbourg Les
Paraso B
Parent Trap The CD1
Parent Trap The CD2
Paris - When It Sizzles (1964)
Paris Texas CD1
Paris Texas CD2
Parole officer The
Party7 2000
Pasolini Volume 2
Passage to India CD1
Passage to India CD2
Passion 1982 30fps
Passion Of The Christ The
Patch of Blue
Pather Panchali (Satyajit Ray 1955)
Pathfinder 1987
Patlabor - The Movie - 1990
Patlabor The Movie 3 CD1
Patlabor The Movie 3 CD2
Patton CD1of3 1970
Patton CD2of3 1970
Patton CD3of3 1970
Paul McCartney Back In The US CD1
Paul McCartney Back In The US CD2
Pauline At The Beach
Pauline and Paulette
Pauly Shore is Dead
Payback 1999
Peace Hotel The (1995)
Pearl Harbor
Pearls and Pigs
Peculiarities of National Hunting
Pee-wees Big Adventure (1985)
Peep Show 1x1
Peep Show 1x2
Peep Show 1x3
Peep Show 1x4
Peep Show 1x5
Peep Show 1x6
Peeping Tom (1960)
Peking Opera Blues (1986)
Pelican Brief The
Pennies from Heaven (1981)
Pepe le Moko
Peppermint Frapp 1967
Perfect Blue
Perfect Murder A
Perfect Score The 2004
Perfect World A
Persuasion CD1
Persuasion CD2
Pet Sematary
Petek13th part 7 A new blood
Peter Pan
Peter Pan (2003)
Peters Friends
Petes Dragon (1977)
Petrified Forest The 1936
Peyton Place CD1
Peyton Place CD2
Phantom The
Phantom of the Paradise
Phenomena CD1
Phenomena CD2
Philadelphia Story The 1940
Phone - Byeong-ki Ahn 2002
Phone Booth
Phouska I (The Bubble 2001)
Pianist The
Piano Lesson The
Piano The
Pickup On South Street 1953
Piece of the Action A 1977 CD1
Piece of the Action A 1977 CD2
Pieces Of April
Pietje Bell
Pink Panther The - A Shot In The Dark (1964)
Pitfall The (Otoshiana 1962)
Planet Of The Apes (1969)
Planet of the Apes 1968
Planet of the Apes 2001
Planets The 1 - Different Worlds
Planets The 2 - Terra Firma
Planets The 3 - Giants
Planets The 4 - Moon
Planets The 5 - Star
Planets The 6 - Atmosphere
Planets The 7 - Life
Planets The 8 - Destiny
Planta 4
Plastic Tree CD1
Plastic Tree CD2
Platee CD1
Platee CD2
Platonic Sex CD1
Platonic Sex CD2
Platoon (Special Edition)
Play It Again Sam
Playing By Heart
Playtime CD1
Playtime CD2
Please Teach Me English (2003) CD1
Please Teach Me English (2003) CD2
Plumas de Caballo
Plunkett and Macleane
Pocketful of Miracles CD1
Pocketful of Miracles CD2
Pod Njenim Oknom (Beneath Her Window)
Poika ja ilves
Point Break - CD1 1991
Point Break - CD2 1991
Pokemon - Movie 1 - Mewtwo Strikes Back
Poker (2001) CD1
Poker (2001) CD2
Pokrovsky Gates The 25fps 1982
Pola X 1999 CD1
Pola X 1999 CD2
Police Academy (1984)
Police Academy 2 Their First Assignment 1985
Police Academy 3 Back in Training 1986
Police Academy 4 - Citizens on Patrol 1987
Police Story (2004) CD1
Police Story (2004) CD2
Police Story 2
Poltergeist 2 The Other Side 1986
Poltergeist 3 (1988)
Poolhall Junkies
Pork Chop Hill
Porky - Awful Orphan (1949)
Porky - Dough for the Do Do (1949)
Porky - Porky Chops (1949)
Porky - The Wearing of the Grin (1951)
Pornographer The
Pornography 2003
Pornostar (Poruno Suta)
Port of Call (1948)
Portrait of a Lady The
Poseidon Adventure The
Poslusne hlasim (1957)
Possession (2002)
Possible Loves - Eng - 2000
Post Coitum 2004
Postman Blues (1997)
Posutoman Burusu
Power Play (2002)
Practical Magic
Predator (1987)
Prem Rog
Presidents Analyst The (1967)
Presidio The
Prevrashcheniye (Metamorphosis)
Prick Up Your Ears
Pride and Prejudice
Pride and Prejudice CD1
Pride and Prejudice CD2
Pride and Prejudice CD3
Pride and Prejudice CD4
Pride and Prejudice CD5
Pride and Prejudice CD6
Pride and Prejudice The Making of
Pride and the Passion The
Prime of Miss Jean Brodie The CD1
Prime of Miss Jean Brodie The CD2
Prince and the Showgirl The
Princess Blade The
Princess Bride The
Princess Diaries The CD1
Princess Diaries The CD2
Princess Mononoke
Princess Of Thieves
Princess and the Warrior The
Prisoner of Second Avenue The
Private Life of Sherlock Holmes The (1970)
Private Parts
Producers The
Profondo rosso
Project A CD1
Project A CD2
Psycho (1960)
Psycho - Collectors Edition
Public Enemy (2002 Korean) CD1
Public Enemy (2002 Korean) CD2
Public Enemy The
Pulp Fiction (1984)
Pump Up The Volume
Pumping Iron (1977)
Punch-Drunk Love
Punisher The (2004)
Punisher The 1989
Pupendo (2003) CD1
Pupendo (2003) CD2
Purple Rose Of Cairo The
Purple Sunset (2001)
Pusong Mamon CD1
Pusong Mamon CD2
Pyrokinesis (2000)