Middlemarch: A Study of Provincial Life, 3. cilt,6. kitap

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William Blackwood, 1872
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Sayfa 278 - In many's looks the false heart's history Is writ in moods, and frowns, and wrinkles strange ; But heaven in thy creation did decree, That in thy face sweet love should ever dwell ; Whatever thy thoughts or thy heart's workings be, Thy looks should nothing thence but sweetness tell.
Sayfa 15 - Why should our pride make such a stir to be, To be forgot? What good is like to this, To do worthy the writing, and to write Worthy the reading and the world's delight?
Sayfa 199 - You will certainly go mad in that house alone, my dear. You will see visions. We have all got to exert ourselves a little to keep sane, and call things by the same names as other people call them by.
Sayfa 23 - Lydgate meant to let the people die in the Hospital, if not to poison them, for the sake of cutting them up without saying by your leave or with your leave ; for it was a known " fac" that he had wanted to cut up Mrs Goby, as respectable a woman as any in Parley Street, who had money in trust before her marriage — a poor tale for a doctor, who if he was good for anything should know what was the matter with you before you died, and not want to pry into your inside after you were gone.
Sayfa 6 - Rosamond's infantine blondness and wondrous crown of hair-plaits, with her pale-blue dress of a fit and fashion so perfect that no dressmaker could look at it without emotion, a large embroidered collar which it was to be hoped all beholders would know the price of, her small hands duly set off with rings, and that controlled self-consciousness of manner which is the expensive substitute for simplicity.
Sayfa 98 - Neither law nor the world's opinion compelled her to this only her husband's nature and her own compassion, only the ideal and not the real yoke of marriage. She saw clearly enough the whole situation, yet she was fettered: she could not smite the stricken soul that entreated hers.
Sayfa 173 - ... clenching proof that we are peculiar instruments of the divine intention. The memory has as many moods as the temper, and shifts its scenery like a diorama. At this moment Mr. Bulstrode felt as if the sunshine were all one with that of far-off evenings when he was a very young man and used to go out preaching beyond Highbury. And he would willingly have had that service of exhortation hi prospect now.
Sayfa 241 - Rights of Man. Caleb was in a difficulty known to any person attempting in dark times and unassisted by miracle to reason with rustics who are in possession of an undeniable truth which they know through a hard process of feeling, and can let it fall like a giant's club on your neatly carved argument for a social benefit which they do not feel.
Sayfa 351 - ... coarse hypocrites, who consciously affect beliefs and emotions for the sake of gulling the world, but Bulstrode was not one of them. He was simply a man whose desires had been stronger than his theoretic beliefs, and who had gradually explained the gratification of his desires into satisfactory agreement with those beliefs. If this be hypocrisy, it is a process which shows itself occasionally in us all, to whatever confession we belong...
Sayfa 98 - But the half-hour was passing, and she must not delay longer. When she entered the Yew-tree Walk she could not see her husband ; but the walk had bends, and she went, expecting to catch sight of his figure wrapped in a blue cloak, which, with a warm velvet cap, was his outer garment on chill days for the garden. It occurred to her [ 310 ] that he might be resting in the summer-house, towards which the path diverged a little.

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