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American Poems: Books: Mal moulée: A novel
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 Home » Books » Mal moulée: A novel

Mal moulée: A novel

  • List Price: $22.99
  • Buy New: $21.84
  • as of 7/23/2014 01:10 EDT details
  • You Save: $1.15 (5%)
In Stock
  • Seller:Amazon.com
  • Language:English (Published)
  • Media:Paperback
  • Pages:316
  • Shipping Weight (lbs):0.8
  • Dimensions (in):7.1 x 5.1 x 0.8
  • Publication Date:January 1, 1886
  • ASIN:B003B1ZXPM
Shipping:Eligible for FREE Super Saver Shipping
Availability:Usually ships in 24 hours

Editorial Reviews:
Synopsis
This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1886. Excerpt: ... CHAPTER XXIII. BITTEK SWEET. N the afternoon of the next day, Homer Orton presented himself at Percy's apartments, only to be met by Mrs. Griffith, and informed of that young man's critical condition. "He is slightly easier to-day," she said, "but we are instructed to keep him very quiet. There is little hope entertained of his recovery." The journalist stood for a moment silent, shocked, bewildered. Then he spoke: "I wish to consult him upon a matter of the gravest importance. Can you direct me to his most intimate friend or relative, to whom I might impart some very serious information? It is a matter which cannot wait." Mrs. Griffith was impressed with the earnestness of the young man's manner. Eeluctantly she stepped into the adjoining study, where Helena's shapely form lay stretched upon a broad lounge. It was the first respite she had taken from her position as watcher. She seemed to be sleeping, and Mrs. Griffith spoke her name softly, unwilling to disturb her. But Helena was not sleeping. Though worn out with fatigue and excitement, the memory of Dolores' face, as it appeared for one brief, terrible second at the door of Percy's apartment, drove slumber from her pillow. The consciousness that her old friend was in the city, near to her, suffering all the agonies of slighted wounded love, wrung her gentle heart with inexpressible pain. She longed to go to her, to take her in her arms, to comfort her. She longed to bring her to Percy's bed-side, and to say: "Stay here with me; together we will minister to his dying needs; it is our mutual right, our mutual sorrow." But even if she could find Dolores, that suffering tortured woman would turn from her, in bitterness and anger. And Percy must not know that she was in the city; the knowledge might prove...

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