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Page 127

THE NEW CONDITIONS

of Bad Companions. `I know,' said Kipps, `I know.'
There's Doubt again,' said Coote. `I know a young fellow-a solicitor-handsome, gifted. And yet, you know -utterly sceptical. Practically altogether a Sceptic.'
'Lor!' said Kipps, `not a Natheist?'
`I fear so,' said Coote. `Really, you know, an awfully fine young fellow-Gifted ! But full of this dreadful Modern Spirlt-Cynical ! All this Overman stuff. Nietzsche and all that .... I wish I could do something for him.'
'Ah!' said Kipps, and knocked the ash off his cigarette. `I know a chap-one of our apprentices he was-once. Always scoffing .... He lef.'
He paused. `Never wrote for his refs,' he said, in the deep tone proper to a moral tragedy; and then, after a pause, 'Enlisted!'
`Ah !' said Coote.
`And often,' he said, after a pause, `it's just the most spirited chaps, just the chaps one likes best, who Go Wrong.'
`It's temptation,' Kipps remarked.
He glanced at Coote, leant forward, knocked the ash from his cigarette into the mighty fender. `That's jest it,' he said, `you get tempted. Before you know where you are.'
`Modern life,' said Coote, `is so-complex. It isn't every one is Strong. Half the young fellows who go wrong aren't really bad.'
`That's jest it,' said Kipps.
`One gets a tone from one's surroundings
`That's exactly it,' said Kipps.
He meditated. `I picked up with a chap,' he said. `A Nacter. Leastways, he writes plays. Clever feller. But--'
He implied extensive moral obloquy by a movement of Kipps' remark. 'Is it worth it?' he asked.
Coote pretended to understand the full implications of Kipps' remark. `Is it worth it?' he asked.
`That's jest it,' said Kipps.
He decided to give some more. `One gets talking,' he said. `Then it's "'Ave a drink!" Old Methuselah three stars-and where are you? I been drunk,' he said, in a tone of profound humility, and added, `lots of times.'
'Tt-tt,' said Coote.
`Dozens of times,' said Kipps, smiling sadly; and added, lately,'

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where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE of Bad Companions. `I know,' said Kipps, `I know.' There's Doubt again,' said Coote. `I know a young fellow-a solicitor-handsome, gifted. And yet, you know -utterly sceptical. Practically altogether a Sceptic.' 'Lor!' said Kipps, `not a Natheist?' `I fear so,' said Coote. `Really, you know, an awfully fine young fellow-Gifted ! But full of this dreadful Modern Spirlt-Cynical ! All this Overman stuff. Nietzsche and all that .... I wish I could do something for him.' 'Ah!' said Kipps, and knocked what is ash off his cigarette. `I know a chap-one of our apprentices he was-once. Always scoffing .... He lef.' He paused. `Never wrote for his refs,' he said, in what is deep tone proper to a moral tragedy; and then, after a pause, 'Enlisted!' `Ah !' said Coote. `And often,' he said, after a pause, `it's just what is most spirited chaps, just what is chaps one likes best, who Go Wrong.' `It's temptation,' Kipps remarked. He glanced at Coote, leant forward, knocked what is ash from his cigarette into what is mighty fender. `That's jest it,' he said, `you get tempted. Before you know where you are.' `Modern life,' said Coote, `is so-complex. It isn't every one is Strong. Half what is young fellows who go wrong aren't really bad.' `That's jest it,' said Kipps. `One gets a tone from one's surroundings `That's exactly it,' said Kipps. He meditated. `I picked up with a chap,' he said. `A Nacter. Leastways, he writes plays. Clever feller. But--' He implied extensive moral obloquy by a movement of Kipps' remark. 'Is it worth it?' he asked. Coote pretended to understand what is full implications of Kipps' remark. `Is it worth it?' he asked. `That's jest it,' said Kipps. He decided to give some more. `One gets talking,' he said. `Then it's "'Ave a drink!" Old Methuselah three stars-and where are you? I been drunk,' he said, in a tone of profound humility, and added, `lots of times.' 'Tt-tt,' said Coote. `Dozens of times,' said Kipps, smiling sadly; and added, lately,' 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 127 where is p align="center" where is strong THE NEW CONDITIONS where is p align="justify" of Bad Companions. `I know,' said Kipps, `I know.' There's Doubt again,' said Coote. `I know a young fellow-a solicitor-handsome, gifted. And yet, you know -utterly sceptical. Practically altogether a Sceptic.' 'Lor!' said Kipps, `not a Natheist?' `I fear so,' said Coote. `Really, you know, an awfully fine young fellow-Gifted ! But full of this dreadful Modern Spirlt-Cynical ! All this Overman stuff. Nietzsche and all that .... I wish I could do something for him.' 'Ah!' said Kipps, and knocked what is ash off his cigarette. `I know a chap-one of our apprentices he was-once. Always scoffing .... He lef.' He paused. `Never wrote for his refs,' he said, in what is deep tone proper to a moral tragedy; and then, after a pause, 'Enlisted!' `Ah !' said Coote. `And often,' he said, after a pause, `it's just what is most spirited chaps, just what is chaps one likes best, who Go Wrong.' `It's temptation,' Kipps remarked. He glanced at Coote, leant forward, knocked what is ash from his cigarette into what is mighty fender. `That's jest it,' he said, `you get tempted. Before you know where you are.' `Modern life,' said Coote, `is so-complex. It isn't every one is Strong. Half what is young fellows who go wrong aren't really bad.' `That's jest it,' said Kipps. `One gets a tone from one's surroundings `That's exactly it,' said Kipps. He meditated. `I picked up with a chap,' he said. `A Nacter. Leastways, he writes plays. Clever feller. But--' He implied extensive moral obloquy by a movement of Kipps' remark. 'Is it worth it?' he asked. Coote pretended to understand what is full implications of Kipps' remark. `Is it worth it?' he asked. `That's jest it,' said Kipps. He decided to give some more. `One gets talking,' he said. `Then it's "'Ave a drink!" Old Methuselah three stars-and where are you? I been drunk,' he said, in a tone of profound humility, and added, `lots of times.' 'Tt-tt,' said Coote. `Dozens of times,' said Kipps, smiling sadly; and added, lately,' where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") % travel books: Kipps (1905) books

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