Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
The History of Pendennis: His Fortunes And Misfortunes, His Friends And His ...
J. Stewart,William Thackeray
Eingeschränkte Leseprobe - 1986
affairs Altamont Amory answered appearance arms Arthur asked Baronet Blanche blush Bows brought called Captain carriage chambers Clavering comes course cried dare dear dinner don't door doubt eyes face Fanny fellow fortune gave gentleman George girl give gone hand happy head hear heard heart Helen honor hope Huxter keep kind knew Lady Lady Clavering laugh Laura leave letter live London looked Major Pendennis marry master mean mind Miss Morgan mother never night once Parliament passed Pen's perhaps person play poor pounds present pretty regard remember seat secret seen Sir Francis speak story Street Strong suppose talk tell thing thought told took turn uncle voice walked Warrington widow wife wish woman young
Seite 367 - I do not like thee, Dr. Fell : the reason why I cannot tell,
Seite 172 - I see the truth in that man, as I do in his brother, whose logic drives him to quite a different ^ conclusion, and who, after having passed a life in vain endeavours to reconcile an irreconcilable book, flings it at last down in despair, and declares, with tearful eyes, and hands up to heaven, his revolt and recantation.
Seite 172 - ... and conscienceless and serene. Conscience! What is conscience? Why accept remorse? What is public or private faith? Mythuses alike enveloped in enormous tradition. If, seeing and acknowledging the lies of the world, Arthur, as see them you can with only too fatal a clearness, you submit to them without any protest further than a laugh; if, plunged yourself in easy sensuality, you allow the whole wretched world to pass groaning by you unmoved: if the fight for the truth is taking place, and all...
Seite 171 - ... solutions to those come to by our friend. We are not pledging ourselves for the correctness of his opinions, which readers will please to consider are delivered dramatically, the writer being no more answerable for them, than for the sentiments uttered by any other character of the story: our endeavor is merely to follow out, in its progress, the development of the mind of a worldly and selfish, but not ungenerous or unkind, or truthavoiding man.