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afraid answered asked Battersea Park beautiful bedroom better breath Captain Erne Cavan Chadock Chadock-on-Sea chaperon cold cried croupiers dear door drawing-room Elm Court exclaimed eyes face fancy feel felt fingers flushed foolish forget gazed girl glanced hair hands happened hate heart hour Hugh Curven kiss knew Krne Lady Ainley Lady Cecilia Lady Maria Lady Robert laughed lips London looked Lord Curven Lord Robert Chilvers love Lucy Lucy Gort Lucy's Mabel Marie Gort Marietta marriage marry Miss Gort mother murmured muttered never night Ostend pale passion paused poor Porslet Prince Paul quiet quietly realize returned roulette shook her head slowly smiled spoke stared stay Stephanie strange suddenly talk tell Theodore Helme things thought to-night told tones turned voice West Kensington whilst whispered wife woman women wonderful words young
Page 274 - I have offended against thy holy laws. I have left undone those things which I ought to have done; and I have done those things which I ought not to have done ; and there is no health in me.
Page 304 - Dont waste your time at family funerals grieving for your relatives: attend to life, not to death: there are as good fish in the sea as ever came out of it, and better.
Page 125 - Let thine eyes look right on, and let thine eyelids look straight before thee. Ponder the path of thy feet, and let all thy ways be established.
Page iv - Richard Clay & Sons, Limited, / Bread Street Hill, BC, And. / Bungay, Suffolk.), pp. (iii, iv) ; Introductory Remarks (verso blank), pp. (v, vi) ; List of Contents (verso blank), pp. vii, (viii) ; Text, pp. 1-355 ; p. (356) has printers' imprint as on verso of title-page.
Page 371 - ... there was not a room to be had for love or money, and more than one milordo, who was come to hear the Miserere, or to see the illumination of St.
Page 175 - I fell in love with you from the first moment I saw you. You looked so utterly unlike any one else, so shining—so lovely.
Page 101 - Her nerves were all on edge, and she decided that the best thing she could do would be to go down-stairs to the boudoir and fetch a book that she had left there —an exciting French novel. " For if I read for an hour or so," she told herself, " I shall be able to get to sleep afterwards.
Page 320 - I — beg your pardon," said Percival. . "What for?" she asked. "For — for not recognizing you the other day. ' ' It was not in the least what he had meant to say, but it was said, and he must go on as best he could. "Not expecting to see you, you know, and all that.