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: Surely you and I are beyond speaking when words are clearly not enough.
: Your entire person is entirely agreeable. Fanny Price
: Yes, well, tonight I agree with everyone.
: She does not think evil, but she speaks it. It grieves me to the soul. Fanny Price
: The effect of education, perhaps. Edmund Bertram
] Perhaps I can uneducate her.
: Your keen adaptability to my brother's possible demise sends a chill through my heart. A chill. Happily planning parties with his money. You shush my father like a dog at your table, and then you attack Fanny for following her own, infallible guide concerning matters of the heart. All of this leads me to believe that the person I've been so apt to dwell on for many months has been a figure of my own imagination, not you, Miss Crawford. I do not know you, and I'm sorry to say, I have no wish to.
: Fanny, I've loved you my whole life. Fanny Price
: I know, Edmund. Edmund Bertram
: No... I've loved you as a man loves a woman. As a hero loves a heroine. As I have never loved anyone.
: Oh, don't be an imbecile. Fanny Price
: Oh, but imbecility in women is a great enhancement to their personal charms. Edmund Bertram
: Fanny, you're being irrational. Fanny Price
: Yet another adornment. I must be ravishing.
: There are as many forms of love as there are moments in time.
: Fanny, you really must begin to harden yourself to the idea of... being worth looking at.
: And has your heart changed towards him? Fanny Price
: Yes. Many times.
: Is there anything to be done? Dr. Winthrop
: Wait. Edmund Bertram
: Wait? Dr. Winthrop
: Yes. Time can do almost anything.
: You know, I've always loved... this room.
: Is it possible to be so happy? Edmund Bertram
: Yes. Let's make it our business, Mrs. Bertram, to happy ever after.
: Fanny makes herself indispensable to those she loves.