Wives and Daughters ELIZABETH GASKELL CHAPTER 41-p2 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 41-p2 In a moment Molly s arms were round her. Oh Cynthia she murmured have I been plaguing you Have I vexed you Don t say you re afraid of my knowing you. Of course you ve your faults everybody has but I think I love you the better for them. I don t know that I m so very bad said Cynthia smiling a little through the tears that Molly s words and caresses had forced to overflow from her eyes. But I have got into scrapes. I am in a scrape now I do sometimes believe I shall always be in scrapes and if they ever come to light I shall seem to be worse than I really am and I know your father will throw me off and I - no I won t be afraid that you will Molly. I m sure I won t. Are they - do you think - how would Roger take it asked Molly very timidly. I don t know. I hope he will never hear of it. I don t see why he should for in a little while I shall be quite clear again. It all came about without my ever thinking I was doing wrong. I ve a great mind to tell you all about it Molly. Molly did not like to urge it though she longed to know and to see if she could not offer help but while Cynthia was hesitating and perhaps to say the truth rather regretting that she had even made this slight advance towards bestowing her confidence Mrs Gibson came in full of some manner of altering a gown of hers so as to make it into the fashion of the day as she had seen it during her visit to London. Cynthia seemed to forget her tears and her troubles and to throw her whole soul into millinery. Cynthia s correspondence went on pretty briskly with her London cousins according to the usual rate of correspondence in those days. Indeed Mrs Gibson was occasionally inclined to complain of the frequency of Helen Kirkpatrick s letters for before the penny post came in the recipient had to pay the postage of letters and elevenpence-halfpenny three times a week came according to Mrs Gibson s mode of reckoning when annoyed to a sum between three and .