Wives and Daughters ELIZABETH GASKELL CHAPTER 45 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 45 Confidences All the rest of that day Molly was depressed and not well. Having anything to conceal was so unusual - almost so unprecedented a circumstance with her that it preyed upon her in every way. It was a nightmare that she could not shake off she did so wish to forget it all and yet every little occurrence seemed to remind her of it. The next morning s post brought several letters one from Roger for Cynthia and Molly letterless herself looked at Cynthia as she read it with wistful sadness it appeared to Molly as though Cynthia should have no satisfaction in these letters until she had told him what was her exact position with Mr Preston yet Cynthia was colouring and dimpling up as she always did at any pretty words of praise or admiration or love. But Molly s thoughts and Cynthia s reading were both interrupted by a little triumphant sound from Mrs Gibson as she pushed a letter she had just received to her husband with a - There I must say I expected that Then turning to Cynthia she explained - It is a letter from uncle Kirkpatrick love. So kind wishing you to go and stay with them and help them to cheer up Helen poor Helen I am afraid she is very far from well. But we could not have had her here without disturbing dear papa in his consulting-room and though I could have relinquished my dressing-room -he - well so I said in my letter how you were grieved - you above all of us because you are such a friend of Helen s you know - and how you longed to be of use - as I am sure you do - and so now they want you to go up directly for Helen has quite set her heart upon it. Cynthia s eyes sparkled. I shall like going said she - all but leaving you Molly she added in a lower tone as if suddenly smitten with some compunction. Can you be ready to go up by the Bang-up to-night said Mr Gibson for curiously enough after more than twenty years of quiet practice at Hollingford I am summoned up to-day for the first time to a .