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Kalendárium:

23.2.: Svatopluk ČechSvatopluk Čech
[21.2.1846-23.2.1908]
- 116. výročí úmrtí
24.2.: Wilhelm GrimmWilhelm Karl Grimm
[24.2.1786-16.12.1859]
- 238. výročí narození
24.2.: Sam LundwallSam Jerrie Lundwall
[24.2.1941]
slaví 83. narozeniny
24.2.: Karolína SvětláKarolína Světlá
[24.2.1830-7.9.1899]
- 194. výročí narození
24.2.: Jan OtčenášekJan Otčenášek
[19.11.1924-24.2.1979]
- 45. výročí úmrtí
25.2.: Anthony BurgessJohn Anthony Wilson Burgess
[25.2.1917-25.11.1993]
- 107. výročí narození
25.2.: Karl MayKarl Friedrich May
[25.2.1842-30.3.1912]
- 182. výročí narození
26.2.: Konstantin BieblKonstantin Biebl
[26.2.1898-12.11.1951]
- 126. výročí narození
26.2.: Victor HugoVictor Marie Hugo
[26.2.1802-22.5.1885]
- 222. výročí narození
26.2.: Antonín SovaAntonín Sova
[26.2.1864-16.8.1928]
- 160. výročí narození
26.2.: Arnošt LustigArnošt Lustig
[21.12.1926-26.2.2011]
- 13. výročí úmrtí
27.2.: John SteinbeckJonh Ernest Steinbeck
[27.2.1902-20.12.1968]
- 122. výročí narození
1.3.: František HrubínFrantišek Hrubín
[17.9.1910-1.3.1971]
- 53. výročí úmrtí
2.3.: John IrvingJohn Winslow Irving
[2.3.1942]
slaví 82. narozeniny
2.3.: Vilém MrštíkVilém Mrštík
[14.5.1863-2.3.1912]
- 112. výročí úmrtí
3.3.: Karel KrylKarel Kryl
[12.4.1944-3.3.1994]
- 30. výročí úmrtí
4.3.: Nikolaj GogolNikolaj Vasiljevič Gogol (Николай Васильевич Гоголь)
[1.4.1809-4.3.1852]
- 172. výročí úmrtí

Náhodná ukázka:

CHAPTER XXXIV

Mrs. John Dashwood had so much confidence in her husband's judgment, that she waited the very next day both on Mrs. Jennings and her daughter; and her confidence was rewarded by finding even the former, even the woman with whom her sisters were staying, by no means unworthy her notice; and as for Lady Middleton, she found her one of the most charming women in the world!

Lady Middleton was equally pleased with Mrs. Dashwood. There was a kind of cold hearted selfishness on both sides, which mutually attracted them; and they sympathised with each other in an insipid propriety of demeanor, and a general want of understanding.

The same manners, however, which recommended Mrs. John Dashwood to the good opinion of Lady Middleton did not suit the fancy of Mrs. Jennings, and to her she appeared nothing more than a little proud-looking woman of uncordial address, who met her husband's sisters without any affection, and almost without having anything to say to them; for of the quarter of an hour bestowed on Berkeley Street, she sat at least seven minutes and a half in silence.

Elinor wanted very much to know, though she did not choose to ask, whether Edward was then in town; but nothing would have induced Fanny voluntarily to mention his name before her, till able to tell her that his marriage with Miss Morton was resolved on, or till her husband's expectations on Colonel Brandon were answered; because she believed them still so very much attached to each other, that they could not be too sedulously divided in word and deed on every occasion. The intelligence however, which she would not give, soon flowed from another quarter. Lucy came very shortly to claim Elinor's compassion on being unable to see Edward, though he had arrived in town with Mr. and Mrs. Dashwood. He dared not come to Bartlett's Buildings for fear of detection, and though their mutual impatience to meet, was not to be told, they could do nothing at present but write.

Edward assured them himself of his being in town, within a very short time, by twice calling in Berkeley Street. Twice was his card found on the table, when they returned from their morning's engagements. Elinor was pleased that he had called; and still more pleased that she had missed him.

The Dashwoods were so prodigiously delighted with the Middletons, that, though not much in the habit of giving anything, they determined to give them—a dinner; and soon after their acquaintance began, invited them to dine in Harley Street, where they had taken a very good house for three months. Their sisters and Mrs. Jennings were invited likewise, and John Dashwood was careful to secure Colonel Brandon, who, always glad to be where the Miss Dashwoods were, received his eager civilities with some surprise, but much more pleasure. They were to meet Mrs. Ferrars; but Elinor could not learn whether her sons were to be of the party. The expectation of seeing her, however, was enough to make her interested in the engagement; for though she could now meet Edward's mother without that strong anxiety which had once promised to attend such an introduction, though she could now see her with perfect indifference as to her opinion of herself, her desire of being in company with Mrs. Ferrars, her curiosity to know what she was like, was as lively as ever.

(...)

 

(Jane Austenová, Sense and Sensibility)

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