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Mr, Darcy: Miss Elizabeth. I have struggled in vain and can bear it no longer. These past months have been a torment. I came to Rosings only to see you. I have fought against judgment, my family's expectation, the inferioritY of your birth, my rank. I will put them aside and ask you to end my agony.
Miss Elizabeth : I don 't understand.
Mr. Darcy: I love you. Most ardently. Please do me the honour of accepting my hand.
Miss Elizabeth: 'Sir, I appreciate the struggle you have been through, and I am very sorry to have caused you pain. It was unconsciously done.
Mr. Darcy: Is this your reply ?
Miss Elizabe}th : Yes, sir.
Mr. Darcy: Are you"' are you laughing at me ?
Miss Elizabeth: No.
Mr. Darcy: Are you rejecting me ?
Miss Elizabeth: I'll sure the feelings which hindered your regard will help you overcome it.
Mr. Darcy: Might I ask whY with so little civility I am thus repulsed ?
Miss Eeth: I might enquire whY you told me you liked me against your better judgement ?
Mr. Darcy: No, believe me'-
Miss Elizabeth: lf I was uncivil, then that is some excuse. But I have other reasons. You know I have.
Mr. Darcy: What reasons ?
Miss Elizabeth: Do you think anything might tempt me to accept the man who has ruined the happiness of a most beloved sister ?
Do you deny Mr.Darcy, that you separated a young couple who loved each other, exposing your friend to censure for caprice andmy sister to derision for disappointed hopes, involving them both in acute misery ?
Mr. Darcy: I do not dany it.
Miss Elizabeth : How could you do it ?
Mr. Darcy: Becaule I beliaved your sistt)r ierent to him.
Miss Elizabsth: Indifferent ? !
Mr. Darcy: I watched most carefully and I realized his attachment was deeper than hers.
Miss Elizabeth : That's because she's shY!
Mr. Darcy : Bingley was persuaded she didn 't feel strongly.
Miss Elizabeth : You suggested it.
Mr. Darcy: I did it for his own good.
Miss Elizabeth: My sister hardly shows her true feefings to me. I suppose his suspect is that his fortune had some bearing ?
Mr. Darcy: No, I wouldn't do your sister the dishonour. It was suggestad..
Miss Elizabeth : What was ?
Mr. Darcy: it was made perfectly clear that it was an vantageous marriage. . .
Miss Efizabeth: Did my sister give that impression ?
Mr. Darcy: Nol No. There was. however, your family...
Mi: Elizabeth : Our want of connection ?
Mr. Darcy: No, it was more than that.
Miss Elizabeth: How, sir?
Mr. Darcy: It was the lack of propriety shown by your mother, younger sisters and your father. Forgive me. You and your sister I must exclude from this.
Miss abeth: And what about Mr VVickham ?
Mr. Darcy: Mr Wickham ?
Miss Elizab8th : What excuse can you give for your behavior ?
Mr. Darcy: You take an eager interest.
Miss Elizabeth : He told me of his misfortunes.
Mr. Darcy: Oh, yes his misfortunes have been very great indeed.
Miss Elizabeth : You ruin his chances yet treat him with sarcasm
Mr. Darcy: So this is your opinion of me ? Thank you. Perhaps these offences might have been overlooked had not your pride been hurt by my scruples about our relationship. Could you expect that I am to rejoice in the inferiority of your circumstances ?
Miss Elizabsth: And those are the words of a gentleman. For the first moment I met you your arrogance and conceit, your selfish disdain for the feelings of others made me realize you were the last man in the world I could ever marry.
Mr. Darcy: Forgive me. madam, for taking up so much of your time.
伊丽莎白：你认为你能接受一个毁了我挚爱姊姊幸福的男人吗？ 你能否认吗？达西先生，你拆散了一对彼此相爱的佳偶，使你的 好友无端被人指责为朝三暮四的人，使我的姊姊深感沮丧而遭人 嘲笑。把他俩陷入这么大的不幸！