TAILIEUCHUNG - Wives and Daughters ELIZABETH GASKELL CHAPTER 59
Wives and Daughters ELIZABETH GASKELL CHAPTER 59 Đây là một tác phẩm anh ngữ nổi tiếng với những từ vựng nâng cao chuyên ngành văn chương. Nhằm giúp các bạn yêu thich tiếng anh luyện tập và củng cố thêm kỹ năng đọc tiếng anh . | Wives and Daughters ELIZABETH GASKELL CHAPTER 59 Molly Gibson At Hamley Hall The conversation ended there for the time. Wedding-cake and wine were brought in and it was Molly s duty to serve them out. But those last words of Mrs Goodenough s tingled in her ears and she tried to interpret them to her own satisfaction in any way but the obvious one. And that too was destined to be confirmed for directly after Mrs Goodenough took her leave Mrs Gibson desired Molly to carry away the tray to a table close to an open corner window where the things might be placed in readiness for any future callers and underneath this open window went the path from the house-door to the road. Molly heard Mrs Goodenough saying to her grand-daughter - That Mrs Gibson is a deep un. There s Mr Roger Hamley as like as not to have the Hall estate and she sends Molly a-visiting - and then she passed out of hearing. Molly could have burst out crying with a full sudden conviction of what Mrs Goodenough had been alluding to her sense of the impropriety of Molly s going to visit at the Hall when Roger was at home. To be sure Mrs Goodenough was a commonplace unrefined woman. Mrs Gibson did not seem to have even noticed the allusion. Mr Gibson took it all as a matter of course that Molly should go to the Hall as simply now as she had done before. Roger had spoken of it in so straightforward a manner as showed he had no conception of its being an impropriety - this visit - this visit until now so happy a subject of anticipation. Molly felt as if she could never speak to any one of the idea to which Mrs Goodenough s words had given rise as if she could never be the first to suggest the notion of impropriety which presupposed what she blushed to think of. Then she tried to comfort herself by reasoning. If it had been wrong forward or indelicate really improper in the slightest degree who would have been so ready as her father to put his veto upon it But reasoning was of no use after Mrs Goodenough s .
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