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Jane Austen Pride & Prejudice Print - BookQuoteDecor Jane Austen Pride & Prejudice Print - BookQuoteDecor Jane Austen Pride & Prejudice Print - BookQuoteDecor Jane Austen Pride & Prejudice Print - BookQuoteDecor Jane Austen Pride & Prejudice Print - BookQuoteDecor Jane Austen Pride & Prejudice Print - BookQuoteDecor Jane Austen Pride & Prejudice Print - BookQuoteDecor Jane Austen Pride & Prejudice Print - BookQuoteDecor Jane Austen Pride & Prejudice Print - BookQuoteDecor Jane Austen Pride & Prejudice Print - BookQuoteDecor

Jane Austen Pride & Prejudice Print

$18.95

Jane Austen's Pride and Prejudice book quote in a vintage style typewritten font. Mr Darcy declaring his love for Elizabeth. What could be more romantic! (complete quote is at the end of this listing)

• Fine art print (unframed)
• Choose size from the drop down menu
• Choose either black with white writing or white with black writing.

About your print:
Printed professionally on high quality photographic paper (NOT cheap card stock!) with a lustre finish (beautifully matte with a slight sheen), using archival inks that will last for years.
It arrives carefully wrapped, unmatted and unframed.

Please feel free to contact me should you have any questions regarding your order - georgia@bookquotedecor.com

This listing is for the print only, your item will be unframed.

**I ship from the UK & USA for faster delivery and cheaper postage!**

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“I have been a selfish being all my life, in practice, though not in principle. As a child I was taught what was right, but I was not taught to correct my temper. I was given good principles, but left to follow them in pride and conceit. Unfortunately an only son (for many years an only child), I was spoilt by my parents, who, though good themselves (my father, particularly, all that was benevolent and amiable), allowed, encouraged, almost taught me to be selfish and overbearing; to care for none beyond my own family circle; to think meanly of all the rest of the world; to wish at least to think meanly of their sense and worth compared with my own. Such I was, from eight to eight and twenty; and such I might still have been but for you, dearest, loveliest Elizabeth! What do I not owe you! You taught me a lesson, hard indeed at first, but most advantageous. By you, I was properly humbled. I came to you without a doubt of my reception. You showed me how insufficient were all my pretensions to please a woman worthy of being pleased.”