Wives and Daughters ELIZABETH GASKELL CHAPTER 54-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 54-p2 He did not leave her till he had seen her laid on a sofa in a darkened room with some slight pretence of reading in her hand. Then he came away leading his wife who turned round at the door to kiss her hand to Molly and make a little face of unwillingness to be dragged away. Now Hyacinth said he as he took his wife into the drawing-room she will need much care. She has been overworked and I ve been a fool. That s all. We must keep her from all worry and care - but I won t answer for it that she ll not have an illness for all that Poor thing she does look worn out. She is something like me her feelings are too much for her. But now she is come home she shall find us as cheerful as possible. I can answer for myself and you really must brighten up your doleful face my dear - nothing so bad for invalids as the appearance of depression in those around them. I have had such a pleasant letter from Cynthia to-day. Uncle Kirkpatrick really seems to make so much of her he treats her just like a daughter he has given her a ticket to the Concerts of Ancient Music and Mr Henderson has been to call on her in spite of all that has gone before. For an instant Mr Gibson thought that it was easy enough for his wife to be cheerful with the pleasant thoughts and evident anticipations she had in her mind but a little more difficult for him to put off his doleful looks while his own child lay in a state of suffering and illness which might be the precursor of a still worse malady. But he was always a man for immediate action as soon as he had resolved on the course to be taken and he knew that some must watch while some must sleep so runs the world away. The illness which he apprehended came upon Molly not violently or acutely so that there was any immediate danger to be dreaded but making a long pull upon her strength which seemed to lessen day by day until at last her father feared that she might become a permanent invalid. There was