My Beloved Shelbie By Jane Austen

1737 WordsMay 26, 20167 Pages
To My Beloved Shelbie, At first, I wanted to write you a love letter describing how I feel about you, and what you mean to me, but I believe it is better if in addition to describing my feelings that I clear up all our miscommunications as best I can. Please understand that we see some things differently, an example being when you felt that I expected something out of you that was likely my fault for not doing my best to communicate my feelings but I never want you to feel like I demand something from you or that you owe me something, because you don 't, and I would be the first to tell you to not tolerate that from anyone. It is something that I have viewed as an absolutely despicable and immature act and I would never consciously do that to you. I may just have gotten anxious about telling you how I feel because I could not bare to keep it from you for my own sake, I could not bare to hide that I love you. To quote Jane Austen "In vain I have struggled. It will not do. My feelings will not be repressed. You must allow me to tell you how ardently I admire and love you." And that 's just it, it was something I had to do and I did it in an absolutely cringeworthy manner for that I 'm sorry, I 'm also sorry for any trouble or stress I may have caused you as I often caught myself after the fact realizing that in an attempt to get you to like me ,in a purely platonic manner, I may have just said something that was ridiculous and made me look like an idiot. And despite all of

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