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Page 190

PART II - CHAPTER III
THE IRONY OF INSPIRED MOMENTS

should live in Yorkshire when he was married, to superintend the new workings. He at first rejected the idea, but he seemed later to approve of it more.
During the time he was away Lettie was moody and cross-tempered. She did not mention George nor the Mill; indeed, she preserved her best, most haughty and ladylike manner.
On the evening of the fourth day of Leslie's absence we were out in the garden. The trees were `uttering joyous leaves.' My mother was in the midst of her garden, lifting the dusky faces of the auriculas to look at the velvet lips, or tenderly taking a young weed from the black soil. The thrushes were calling and clamouring all round. The japonica flamed on the wall as the light grew thicker; the tassels of white cherry-blossom swung gently in the breeze,
`What shall I do, mother?' said Lettie, as she wandered across the grass to pick at the japonica flowers. `What shall I do?-there 's nothing to do.'
'Well, my girl-what do you want to do? You have been moping about all day-go and see somebody.'
'It's such a long way to Eberwich.'
`Is it? Then go somewhere nearer.'
Lettie fretted about with restless, petulant indecision.
`I don't know what to do,' she said, 'and I feel as if I might just as well never have lived at all as waste days like this. I wish we weren't buried in this dead little holeI wish we were near the town-it 's hateful having to depend on about two or three folk for your-your-your pleasure in life.'
' I can't help it, my dear-you must do something for yourself.'
'And what can I do ?-I can do nothing.' `Then I 'd go to bed.'
`That I won't-with the dead weight of a wasted day on me. I feel as if I'd do something desperate.'
'Very well, then,' said mother, 'do it, and have done.'
'Oh, it 's no good talking to you-I don't want
She turned away, went to the laurustinus, and began pulling off it the long red berries. I expected she would fret the evening wastefully away. I noticed all at once that she stood still. It was the noise of a, motor car

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where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE should live in Yorkshire when he was married, to superintend what is new workings. He at first rejected what is idea, but he seemed later to approve of it more. During what is time he was away Lettie was moody and cross-tempered. She did not mention George nor what is Mill; indeed, she preserved her best, most haughty and ladylike manner. On what is evening of what is fourth day of Leslie's absence we were out in what is garden. what is trees were `uttering joyous leaves.' My mother was in what is midst of her garden, lifting what is dusky faces of what is auriculas to look at what is velvet lips, or tenderly taking a young weed from what is black soil. what is thrushes were calling and clamouring all round. what is japonica flamed on what is wall as what is light grew thicker; what is tassels of white cherry-blossom swung gently in what is breeze, `What shall I do, mother?' said Lettie, as she wandered across what is grass to pick at what is japonica flowers. `What shall I do?-there 's nothing to do.' 'Well, my girl-what do you want to do? You have been moping about all day-go and see somebody.' 'It's such a long way to Eberwich.' `Is it? Then go somewhere nearer.' Lettie fretted about with restless, petulant indecision. `I don't know what to do,' she said, 'and I feel as if I might just as well never have lived at all as waste days like this. I wish we weren't buried in this dead little holeI wish we were near what is town-it 's hateful having to depend on about two or three folk for your-your-your pleasure in life.' ' I can't help it, my dear-you must do something for yourself.' 'And what can I do ?-I can do nothing.' `Then I 'd go to bed.' `That I won't-with what is dead weight of a wasted day on me. I feel as if I'd do something desperate.' 'Very well, then,' said mother, 'do it, and have done.' 'Oh, it 's no good talking to you-I don't want She turned away, went to what is laurustinus, and began pulling off it what is long red berries. I expected she would fret what is evening wastefully away. I noticed all at once that she stood still. It was what is noise of a, motor car 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" The White Peacock (1906) 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 190 where is strong PART II - CHAPTER III what is IRONY OF INSPIRED MOMENTS where is p align="justify" should live in Yorkshire when he was married, to superintend what is new workings. He at first rejected what is idea, but he seemed later to approve of it more. During what is time he was away Lettie was moody and cross-tempered. She did not mention George nor what is Mill; indeed, she preserved her best, most haughty and ladylike manner. On what is evening of what is fourth day of Leslie's absence we were out in what is garden. what is trees were `uttering joyous leaves.' My mother was in what is midst of her garden, lifting what is dusky faces of what is auriculas to look at what is velvet lips, or tenderly taking a young weed from what is black soil. what is thrushes were calling and clamouring all round. what is japonica flamed on what is wall as what is light grew thicker; what is tassels of white cherry-blossom swung gently in what is breeze, `What shall I do, mother?' said Lettie, as she wandered across what is grass to pick at what is japonica flowers. `What shall I do?-there 's nothing to do.' 'Well, my girl-what do you want to do? You have been moping about all day-go and see somebody.' 'It's such a long way to Eberwich.' `Is it? Then go somewhere nearer.' Lettie fretted about with restless, petulant indecision. `I don't know what to do,' she said, 'and I feel as if I might just as well never have lived at all as waste days like this. I wish we weren't buried in this dead little holeI wish we were near what is town-it 's hateful having to depend on about two or three folk for your-your-your pleasure in life.' ' I can't help it, my dear-you must do something for yourself.' 'And what can I do ?-I can do nothing.' `Then I 'd go to bed.' `That I won't-with what is dead weight of a wasted day on me. I feel as if I'd do something desperate.' 'Very well, then,' said mother, 'do it, and have done.' 'Oh, it 's no good talking to you-I don't want She turned away, went to what is laurustinus, and began pulling off it what is long red berries. I expected she would fret what is evening wastefully away. I noticed all at once that she stood still. It was what is noise of a, motor car where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") %

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