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|“No, of course you cannot bear it, dear. No sixteen-yearold should have to bear |
such feelings. Come, we will take you home.” They place her between them –
she is not quite a prisoner, but near enough – and walk her sedately downstairs.
|"I can't go on giving you my body and receiving only snatches of momentary |
pleasure. ... "If you have any feelings for me, please leave me alone. ... Her pride
and her dignity were in shreds. ... "Don't cry, I can't bear to see you so upset.
|During my retirement you have probably) heard my name " "Yes," cried the baron, |
"we have heard it blessed and honored." "Yes," added ... Madame Slainforth's
feelings were the most gentle, for she had been all along in the secret. Lavinia ...
|i Mt, '* therefore I have a right to ' W"i iwu.w'" cried Waldorf, starting, i "«ut. *i«i u>|
cii my successor? you my creditor I iuo ioi I Sunt you have made yourself my so.e
ciMliior; therefore I am every way at your i"cicv, auii you triumph over me ! ... and
loathing the sight of every one, hecause I was ashamed to look my fellow-citizens
in the face, I flew to hide my disgrace in the solitude of the country, ... Madame
Stainforth's feelings were the mcsl gentle, for she had heen all along in the secret
|And when you came here a year ago, you couhl creep under my arm," he said, "|
and the dignity of reaching my ... the past year's happiness swept through my
heart like a reproach, so conscious was I of feelings which could bear me no
fruits of peace. ... "Esther, my poor little hirdie," said the doctor, trying to lift up my
face, " what are you hiding from me now? I thought I had heard all your secrets. ...
And yet I had never let any note of our talk vibrate too near the caved discords
|Mountjoy tried again in plainer language: "You were going to tell me a secret." |
This time, the ... Mrs. Vimpany's husband threw himself back inhis chair, snatched
adirty handkerchief out of his pocket, and began to cry. "Here's ... The doctor's
dignity asserted itself. "That's a ... Yes, Iwill; it mighthurt your feelings if I didn't
|"My hands are not made of india- rubber, Aleck," I returned with dignity. "Please |
do not squeeze them so tight. As for Miss Ruth, if I were in the secret of her
feelings, which I am not, I should never think it right to tell you what she had
confided to ...
|Mr. Trelawncy and Lady M for their own sakes will be secret ; and we for ours. ... |
she cried. " Cruel Algernon ! why did you by your kind attentions endeavour to
save my life 1" " That you might live for repentance," ... But Louisa, whose feelings
... well convinced that she had deserved to lose it, sometimes proudly resolved to
hide within her heart the misery which she ... There was an unpretending
simplicity and good sense in Lord Henry Algernon ; a dignified composure of
manner, and ...
|His feelings were gently agitated by the lovely vision. But how much more when, |
... The fragrant corolla expanding, enclosed with its delicate petals the loveliest of
human faces, till all was hidden from his view. Instead of the gorgeous ...
|Admiration, which he could not but feel, gratified pride, insulted love, feelings |
which seemed only to gather fresh foroe at every ... obstinaey which could not
endure opposition, a mistaken sense of dignity which revolted at the slightest
approach to cen- ... word that passed served to inerease the father's secret
admiration and love, and to aggravate his hidden despair. ... You haren; been
sent for to the great house, have youf " Ay, but I have — I have, Master Edwin'
repliod the keeper, ...