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By Henry Fielding

The Wesleyan version of Tom Jones is largely said because the top on hand, and this new paperback reproduces the handsomely composed textual content and notes of that variation. a brand new severe advent, a short chronology of Fielding's existence, and a particular bibliography of appropriate feedback specially designed for scholar use were further. The map - "A Geography of Tom Jones" - has been retained, whereas the overall and Textual creation and 6 bibliographical Appendices of the 2 quantity clothbound variation were passed over.

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Example text

Here hath been my lord 舒," and then she repeated over a catalogue of names and titles, many of which we might, perhaps, be guilty of a breach of privilege by inserting. " The reader may inform himself of her answer, and, indeed, of her whole behaviour to the end of the scene, by considering the situation which she affected, it being that of a modest lady, who was awakened out of her sleep by three strange men in her chamber. This was the part which she undertook to perform; and, indeed, she executed it so well, that none of our theatrical actresses could exceed her, in any of their performances, either on or off the stage.

Being now left alone with her maid, she told her trusty waiting- woman, "That she never was more easy than at present. I am now convinced," said she, "he is not only a villain, but a low despicable wretch. I can forgive all rather than his exposing my name in so barbarous a manner. That renders him the object of my contempt. Yes, Honour, I am now easy; I am indeed; I am very easy;" and then she burst into a violent flood of tears. After a short interval spent by Sophia, chiefly in crying, and assuring her maid that she was perfectly easy, Susan arrived with an account that the horses were ready, when a very extraordinary thought suggested itself to our young heroine, by which Mr Jones would be acquainted with her having been at the inn, in a way which, if any sparks of affection for her remained in him, would be at least some punishment for his faults.

He no sooner, therefore, heard the violent uproar in the next room, than he leapt from his bolster, and, taking his sword in one hand, and the candle which burnt by him in the other, he went directly to Mrs Waters9s chamber. " Upon which the other immediately answered, "O, Mr Macklachlan! I am rejoiced you are here. " Jones treated this menace with much contempt; and Mr Macklachlan answered, "Indeed, Mr Fitzpatrick, you may be ashamed of your own self, to disturb people at this time of night; if all the people in the inn were not asleep, you would have awakened them as you have me.

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