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answered Antigone asked beauty beside breath cheek child chlamys color consciousness Correggio course dark darling daugh daughter dear Jack deep dress Eddy England eyes face father feel flowers flushed friends gaze gentle girl glad glance grave grief guessed hair hand heard heart hidden passion hope hurt Imogen felt Imogen's face Jack Pennington Jack's leaned light looked mama Mary Mary Osborne Mary's Mattie Smith mean mind Miss Bocock mother murmured ness never once pain Pakenham pale pathy paused Pennington perhaps poor Potts Pottses Rose seemed seen sense shadow silence Sir Basil smile spoke stood strange suddenly sure Surrey sweet talk tears tell things thought tion Tison told touch turned uncon Upton vague Valerie Valerie's veranda voice Wake walked watched wonderful words wrong young
Page 188 - ... what had gone on behind the scenes, passages between mother and daughter that had made Imogen's attitude inevitable. So Mary argued with herself, sadly troubled. "Oh, Imogen, please tell me...
Page 70 - ... walked up and down the room, his hands in his pockets, his head thrown back, reciting something to himself, some poem, or stately fragment of antique oratory. He paused now and then as he passed her and laid his hand upon her head and smiled down at her. Then the lovely lady of the...
Page 140 - Jack's aunt lived in a spacious, peaceful house on the hill, and the windows of Jack's large flat, near by, looked over the Common, the Gardens, the Charles River, a cheerful, bird's-eye view of the tranquil city, breathed upon now by the first, faint green of spring.
Page 164 - What a nice idea," she murmured to Imogen; "and to have them hear it in the best way possible, too. Not crowded into cheap, stuffy seats." "That would hardly have been possible, since I do not myself care to hear music in cheap seats. "What is not good enough for me is not good enough for my friends. To-day we all owe our pleasure to Mr. Pennington.