in every light. His sanguine temper, and fearlessness of mind, operated very differently on her.'
With a motherly love, Lady R has already thought on Anne'sbehalf of the money issue; Capt. Wentworth had no fortune.
I also find that an interesting idea; Lady Russell was concerned lest Anne connect herself with a man whose chareter was unlikely to make her happy, as did Lady Elliot.
Yet I may read the text somewhat differently.
To me, Sir Walter's extravagence is ironic; given that eight years previously Anne had been persuaded by Lady Russell to give up Wentworth because he could not guarantee her financial security.
Lady Russell viewed the alliance as 'a most unfortunate one'. The way the narrator describes Lady Russell's first considerations of Wentworth; she grieved to think of Anne connected to a young man with no social connections, no fortune and opportunites for advancement confined to his profession.
Lady Russell saw Wentworth's qualities as 'an aggrevation of the evil' which added a dangerous charecter to himself.