"Camilla remained in a state of accumulated distress, that knew not upon what object most to dwell: her father, shocked and irritated beyond the mild endurance of his character; her brother, wantonly sporting with his family's honour, and his own morals and reputation; her uncle, preparing for nuptials broken off without his knowledge; Edgar, by a thousand perversities of accident, of indiscretion, of misunderstanding, for ever parted from her;---rushed all together upon her mind, each combating for precedence, each individually foiled, yet all collectively triumphant."
— Burney [married name D'Arblay], Frances (1752-1840)
(V.ix.5, pp. 109-110; pp. 736-7 in OUP edition)
Frances Burney, Camilla: or, A Picture of Youth. By The Author of Evelina and Cecilia., 5 vols. (London: Printed for T. Payne and T. Cadell, Jun., and W. Davies, 1796). <Link to ProQuest Lion><Link to Volume I in Google Books>
Reading in Camilla (Oxford and New York: OUP, 1983).