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Books Books 1 - 9 of 9 on Jervis came back; but there, was no connection in Jervis's mind, then or ever after,....  
" Jervis came back; but there, was no connection in Jervis's mind, then or ever after, between the paper she had signed and this old cabinet, which was one of the old lady's toys. She arranged Lady Mary's shawl, which had dropped off her shoulders a little... "
Old Lady Mary: A Story of the Seen and the Unseen - Page 25
by Mrs. Oliphant (Margaret) - 1884 - 134 pages
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The Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature, Volume 39; Volume 102

1884
...was about to go down-stairs next day, Lady Mary, giving her letters to be posted, saw the paper which she had forgotten lying beside them. She had forgotten...oh, what a pity, that she had not died that night ! II. Life went on after this without any change. There was never any change in that delightful house...
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The Living Age ..., Volume 160

Eliakim Littell, Robert S. Littell - Language Arts & Disciplines - 1884
...sight of it made her smile. She folded it up and put it in an envelope while Jervis went down stairs with the letters ; and then, to carry out her joke,...oh, what a pity, that she had not died that night! II. LIFE went on after this without any change. There was never any change in that delightful house;...
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 135

1884
...dropped off her shoulders a little in her unusual activity, and took up her book and her favourite cushion, and all the little paraphernalia that moved...oh, what a pity, that she had not died that night ! Life went on after this without any change. There was never any change in that delightful house ;...
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The Edinburgh monthly magazine [afterw.] Blackwood's Edinburgh ..., Volume 135

1884
...dropped off her shoulders a little in her unusual activity, and took up her book and her favourite cushion, and all the little paraphernalia that moved...oh, what a pity, that she had not died that night ! II. Life went on after this without any change. There was never any change in that delightful house...
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 135

Scotland - 1884
...dropped off her shoulders a little in her unusual activity, and took up her book and her favourite cushion, and all the little paraphernalia that moved...and pleasantness, to receive her godmother, who had l>een her providence all her life. But what a pity ! oh, what a pity, that she had not died that night...
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Two stories of the seen and the unseen. The open door. Old lady Mary [by M.O ...

Margaret Oliphant Oliphant - 1885
...dropped off her shoulders a little in her unusual activity, and took up her book and her favourite cushion, and all the little paraphernalia that moved...oh, what a pity, that she had not died that night ! II. Life went on after this without any change. There was never any change in that delightful house...
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Stories of the Seen and the Unseen

Mrs. Oliphant (Margaret) - 1889 - 615 pages
...would steil a march on Mr. Furnival. " I give, and bequeath," she said to herself playfully, aftei Jervis had hurried away. She fully intended to leave...oh, what a pity, that she had not died that night ! II. LIFE went on after this without any change. There was never any change in that delightful house...
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The Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature, Volume 39; Volume 102

1884
...was about to go down-stairs next day, Lady Mary, giving her letters to be posted, saw the paper which she had forgotten lying beside them. She had forgotten...oh, what a pity, that she had not died that night ! II. Life went on after this without any change. There was never any change in that delightful house...
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Stories of the Seen and the Unseen

Margaret Oliphant - 1971 - 316 pages
...replied, deprecating and disappointed. "Why cannot he tell his tale in daylight? " " Oh, my lady, there's no tale to tell," cried the maid. " We are not of...oh, what a pity, that she had not died that night! n. LIFE went on after this without any change. There was never any change in that delightful house;...
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