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ATEST U CILJU
After the lepe of nearly two years since the was not wicked, not myen lax, but she was
declaration of liis wishes, it is not probable that
they should continue in a sufficient degree to bold and caring in her e roursions through
occasion mutual embarrassment. the debatable land hetween
· LADY CAROLINE LAMB.
“ His agreeable society” was too much
resented the scandal :-
She broke a glass and scratched herself, as Knowing as little as I do, I confess I wish it
The marriage was a failure from the first. when I went up, with which she was wounding and without regard to the pain it may give.
Everything that passes between Husband and
Wife ought to be sacred the strongest reasons
can hardly justify a departure from this rulo---
that you have them (sic) the relative situation
all before this book was published, is that it affected in some degree by publicity.
was largely in order to win Byron from her! That was, of course, the point of view of
the polite world.
“THE EMPTY SACK.”
in their priggish self-satisfaction how tragi.
As a study of present-day life in America, cally unsuited Annabella was to be Byron's
- The Empty Sack," by Basil King (Hodder A fearful scene. wife, and how certain it must have been that
and Stoughton, 7s. 60.), is well above the Byron was a friend and correspondent of T the marriage would be a miserable failure.
average. The pathetic figures of Old Follett. Lady Sielbourne, and she did her best to | In one of her letters she says :
too old for his job; Teddy, the young bank.
clerk, who succumbs to a passing temptation,
shattered--there are not easily forgotten.
The millionaire banker and his wife are not
disposition to disturb them. In I am never sulky, but my spirits are easily
quite so convincing as the other characters and rolling about "in a corner.
| depressed, particularly by seeing anybody | in the book. The plot is good and skillully Suddenly the crowd broke, and there passed I unhappy.
I worked out.
ing on piles over a river bed, the Mansion House | THE ARRANT ROVER
By Berta Ruck took fourteen years to complete, for it was not occupied until 1753. THE PRIVET HEDGE
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