What strikes me about Miss Bingley's voice is the circumlocutions and indirectness of her opinions:
"I am inclined to think that"
It seems to me to shew
"I am afraid, Mr. Darcy,"... "that this adventure
"I think I have heard you say
"But I would really advise you
with many men, I dare say, it succeeds. But, in my opinion, (chpt 8)
"Pray tell your sister
"I am afraid you do not like your pen
pray let her know that I am quite in raptures
And, if I may mention so delicate a subject (chpt 10)
I would advise you
I am much mistaken if there are not some among us
"It would surely be much more rational"
let me persuade you
I feel he may defy us there. (chpt 11)
And then, am I fooling myself, or is there a bit more repetition of concepts in Caroline's speech than can be accounted for by pure chance? (Now I'm resorting to circumlocutions :) )
so untidy, so blowsy!"
alone, quite alone!
Such a countenance, such manners!
it is a paltry device, a very mean art." (chpt 8)
endeavour to check that little something, bordering on conceit and impertinence
"Oh! shocking!" cried Miss Bingley. "I never heard anything so abominable.
Tease calmness of temper and presence of mind! (chpt 11)