A Tangled Web
Doubleday & McClure Company, 1899 - 342 páginas
Impoverished by poor crops, William, one of two sons from a rural farm family in western England decides to go to sea, leaving behind his sweetheart, Ursula, in the care of Jack, his brother. Ill-treated by her father, Ursula first goes to Jack for sympathy, but a romance develops, and the tangled web resulting is finally unravelled in tragedy.
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
a-bin a-got afore better bide Bratton breath brought catch cider close cousin Simon Mogg crept cried dark dead dear door drew drow eyes face father fear fell fool girl Girt-uncle Tutchins glanced gone great-uncle Tutchins groat Hannah Peach head hear heart hedgerow hill hurried Jack and Ursula Jacob Hands Jacob Handsford knew laughed listen look luck maid Malachi Webb mare mayhap milk mind Miss Urs'la morning never night once passed pon earth Puckeridge quick rest Rizpah White road round rushlight scarcely side sight soul sound stepped stood stopped straight sure talk tell ee there's thing thought to-morrow took trees turned twere Ursie varden village voice wait walked whisper widow William White Wincanton Winterhays wonderful word workhouse young Jack White zaid
Página 80 - We have ploughed, we have sowed, We have reaped, we have mowed We have brought home every load, Hip, hip, hip, Harvest home ! and thus, sir, the whole assembly shout
Página 276 - I shall never get away from the thought o' it," he wailed, when they had passed; and he put his hand over his eyes as if to shut out the sight of something before his mind. For a few steps they went on in silence. Ursula was the first to find the courage to speak. "Can be nobeddy o' these parts," she presently began in a low whisper.
Página 81 - They made a king of the reapers, whose word was law; and from farm to farm they went in turn, where they were wanted most, and every homestead found a feast.
Página 85 - Jacob muttered to himself, toddled up to this last bit of wheat, and, just below the ruddy ears, with a pride that made Jacob sick, he lied the straw, together in a knot. Whooping like a pack o' boys, the reapers all stood back in a half-circle and threw their reap-hooks at this mark.
Página 3 - ... a lilac just gone past on one hand, and a laburnum, still in golden flower, upon the other.