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|3Don't pity me now, Don't pity me never; I'm going to do nothing For ever and |
ever. A 'charwoman's epitaph', in journal entry, 14 March 1933, publ. ibid. The
subject of Agate's verse was a 'self-deceiver', he claimed. 'At least I will lay odds
|Love, betrayal, petty larceny, and high fashion fuel this deliciously comic novel from the author of Fight Club.|
Robert Andrews - 1993 - 1092 pages
|21, "Pudd'nhead Wilson's New Calendar" (1897). See alio B*rgcf on CLAMOR; |
Beerbohm on CM A I NESS. EPIGRAMS Sec APHORISMS AND EPIGRAMS.
EPITAPHS 1 Don't pity me now. Don't pity me never; I'm going to do nothing For
|But Mr. Mouses— And I '11 be judged by any of my "acquaintance, whether by so |
much as a look I have ever dropt a word of what, gracious knows ! ... But, my dear
babe, let me advise you as a friend, never to give way to any thoughts of
happiness. ... his cup of happiness running over at the brim ; but alt that goes for
nothing when it comes to plain working-day married life. Therefore, however
miserable you may be, don't make other people as wise as yourself. .... Still you
must pity me.
William Meynell Whittemore - 1883
|I hope he never will know. ... Then, in a different tone, "But won't you come with |
me and see Dickie's face when I tell him what we have fixed about ... I don't know,
" said Lyle gravely ; " I may find him gone away altogether, though he promised
he would not. ... Mrs. Wright was growing quite anxious about him, for he would
not come downstairs — would do nothing, in fact, but lie ... "Nothing ever bothers
my grannie," said Lyle, brightly ; and his spirits rose, for he felt that once get him
|MOUSEB— And I '11 be judged by any of my "acquaintance, whether by so much |
as a look I have ever dropt a word of what, gracious knows ! ... But, my dear babe,
let me advise you as a friend, never to give way to any thoughts of happiness. ...
tnorn, his cup of happiness running over at the brim ; but all that goes for nothing
when it comes to plain working-day married life. Therefore, however miserable
you may be, don't make other people as wise as yourself. .... Still you must pity
|I'm sure you don't need me to tell you how a woman's body is made, it's the first |
time I've ever seen one naked. Yes, it's the first time, ... I never told anyone
because if people got to know, what would they do, laugh at me, pity me? “Animal
, don't ...
|I'm glad to hear you order your horse, Franks, for I want you to ride home with me. |
... You have known me over ten years ; did you ever see me like this P" and he
held out hands that shook like leaves. "Never, Mat ; what is it? ... My dear fellow,
don't ask any questions now, for any sake ; it will be worth more to me than I can
tell if I can get hold of that woman before she .... Promise me ! Make her promise
Dan that she won't let me see her face, or I can do nothing !" Mrs. Costello cried.
|10 " Cry oat now, or refuse to obey me," continued the burglar, hia hot breath on |
her face, " and I'll let her went! Easy enough, don't ye see! ... She is Lady of
Tiverton Towers, with titled men at her teet. She might pity me, but 1 want her love
. I'm a fool. I'll go home and forget her." And hack he went, crushing the ... was out
of eight, and the other fellow had scrambled ont of the ditch and was flying acroas
the fields, he could do nothing else than to ... never have loved any other woman.
|I couldn't believe I was really going along with this. “Don't ask me to pretend that I |
like Amy. I'm your friend but I'm never going to be hers. Have we ... Everyone
would laugh at me, or worse, pity me. Too, too ... We could relax and do nothing
in particular. ... “Now, could you maybe tell me more about this Vanessa