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Page 126

THE NEW CONDITIONS

quite in passing. He had, it appeared, talked to Lady Punnet about private theatricals ! In connection with the hospitals. She had been reasonable, and he had put her right-gently, of course, but firmly. `If you stand up to these people,' said Coote, `they like you all the better.' It was also very evident he was at his ease with the clergy; `my friend Mr. Densmore-a curate, you know, and rather curious, the Reverend and Honourable.' Coote grew visibly in Kipps' eyes as he said these things; he became, not only the exponent of 'Vagner or Vargner,' the man whose sister had painted a picture to be exhibited at the Royal Academy, the type of the hidden thing called culture, but a delegate, as it were, or at least an intermediary from that great world `up there,' where there were men-servants, where there were titles, where people dressed for dinner, drank wine at meals, wine costing very often as much as three and sixpence the bottle, and followed through a maze of etiquette, the most stupendous practices ....
Coote sat back in the arm-chair smoking luxuriously and expanding pleasantly with the delightful sense of saaoir faire; Kipps sat forward, his elbows on his chair arm, alert, and his head a little on one side. You figure him as looking little and cheap, and feeling smaller and cheaper amidst his new surroundings. But it was a most stimulating and interesting conversation. And soon it became less general, and more serious and intimate. Coote spoke of people who had got on, and of people who hadn't; of people who seemed to be in everything, and people who seemed to be out of everything; and then he came round to Kipps.
`You'll have a good time,' he said abruptly, with a smile that would have interested a dentist.
`I dunno,' said Kipps.
`There's mistakes, of course.'
`That's jest it.'
Coote lit a new cigarette. `One can't help being interested in what you will do,' he remarked. `Of course-for young man of spirit, come suddenly into wealth-there s temptations.'
`I got to go careful,' said Kipps. `O' Bean told me thet at the very first.'
Coote went on to speak of pitfalls, of Betting,

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where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE quite in passing. He had, it appeared, talked to Lady Punnet about private theatricals ! In connection with what is hospitals. She had been reasonable, and he had put her right-gently, of course, but firmly. `If you stand up to these people,' said Coote, `they like you all what is better.' It was also very evident he was at his ease with what is clergy; `my friend Mr. Densmore-a curate, you know, and rather curious, what is Reverend and Honourable.' Coote grew visibly in Kipps' eyes as he said these things; he became, not only what is exponent of 'Vagner or Vargner,' what is man whose sister had painted a picture to be exhibited at what is Royal Academy, what is type of what is hidden thing called culture, but a delegate, as it were, or at least an intermediary from that great world `up there,' where there were men-servants, where there were titles, where people dressed for dinner, drank wine at meals, wine costing very often as much as three and sixpence what is bottle, and followed through a maze of etiquette, what is most stupendous practices .... Coote sat back in what is arm-chair smoking luxuriously and expanding pleasantly with what is delightful sense of saaoir faire; Kipps sat forward, his elbows on his chair arm, alert, and his head a little on one side. You figure him as looking little and cheap, and feeling smaller and cheaper amidst his new surroundings. But it was a most stimulating and interesting conversation. And soon it became less general, and more serious and intimate. Coote spoke of people who had got on, and of people who hadn't; of people who seemed to be in everything, and people who seemed to be out of everything; and then he came round to Kipps. `You'll have a good time,' he said abruptly, with a smile that would have interested a dentist. `I dunno,' said Kipps. `There's mistakes, of course.' `That's jest it.' Coote lit a new cigarette. `One can't help being interested in what you will do,' he remarked. `Of course-for young man of spirit, come suddenly into wealth-there s temptations.' `I got to go careful,' said Kipps. `O' Bean told me thet at what is very first.' Coote went on to speak of pitfalls, of Betting, where is meta name="keywords" content="old books, Free book , free book offer , free audio books , free coloring book pages , free book reports , free audio book , audio books free download , book free , free guest book , books free , free book summaries , download free audio books , free childrens books." where is where are they now rel="stylesheet" type="text/css" href="../../style.css" where is meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=iso-8859-1" where is BODY bgColor=#ffffff text="#000000" where are they now ="#000000" v where are they now ="#FF0000" where is div align="center" where is strong where is strong where is a href="http://www.aaoldbooks.com" Books > where is a href="../default.asp" title="Book" Old Books > where is strong where is a href="default.asp" Kipps (1905) where is table width="700" border="1" align="center" cellpadding="15" cellspacing="0" where is center where is tr where is td width="160" align="center" valign="top" where is div align="center" where is td align="center" valign="top" where is div align="left" where is div align="center" where is p align="left" Page 126 where is p align="center" where is strong THE NEW CONDITIONS where is p align="justify" quite in passing. He had, it appeared, talked to Lady Punnet about private theatricals ! In connection with the hospitals. She had been reasonable, and he had put her right-gently, of course, but firmly. `If you stand up to these people,' said Coote, `they like you all what is better.' It was also very evident he was at his ease with what is clergy; `my friend Mr. Densmore-a curate, you know, and rather curious, what is Reverend and Honourable.' Coote grew visibly in Kipps' eyes as he said these things; he became, not only what is exponent of 'Vagner or Vargner,' what is man whose sister had painted a picture to be exhibited at what is Royal Academy, the type of what is hidden thing called culture, but a delegate, as it were, or at least an intermediary from that great world `up there,' where there were men-servants, where there were titles, where people dressed for dinner, drank wine at meals, wine costing very often as much as three and sixpence what is bottle, and followed through a maze of etiquette, what is most stupendous practices .... Coote sat back in what is arm-chair smoking luxuriously and expanding pleasantly with what is delightful sense of saaoir faire; Kipps sat forward, his elbows on his chair arm, alert, and his head a little on one side. You figure him as looking little and cheap, and feeling smaller and cheaper amidst his new surroundings. But it was a most stimulating and interesting conversation. And soon it became less general, and more serious and intimate. Coote spoke of people who had got on, and of people who hadn't; of people who seemed to be in everything, and people who seemed to be out of everything; and then he came round to Kipps. `You'll have a good time,' he said abruptly, with a smile that would have interested a dentist. `I dunno,' said Kipps. `There's mistakes, of course.' `That's jest it.' Coote lit a new cigarette. `One can't help being interested in what you will do,' he remarked. `Of course-for young man of spirit, come suddenly into wealth-there s temptations.' `I got to go careful,' said Kipps. `O' Bean told me thet at the very first.' Coote went on to speak of pitfalls, of Betting, where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") % travel books: Kipps (1905) books

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