Studying the Short-story: Sixteen Short-story Classics, with Introductions, Notes and a New Laboratory Study Method for Individual Reading and Use in Colleges and Schools
Hinds, Hayden & Eldredge, Incorporated, 1918 - 440 strani
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action American appeared arms asked began Bell Bill born called character child close cried crisis criticism dead door effect English eyes face father fear feeling feet felt fiction followed French give hand head heard heart Holden hour human humor incident interest known laughed letter light literary live looked maquis Markheim Master mean mind mother moved nature never night Note once passed piece play plot present question reason replied returned Sam'l Sanders seemed seen short short-story side sound speak spirit steps stood story street strong tell thing thou thought tion tone took true turned Villon voice volume whole window wish woman Writing young
Stran 336 - But evil things, in robes of sorrow, Assailed the monarch's high estate. (Ah, let us mourn, for never morrow Shall dawn upon him, desolate ! ) And, round about his home, the glory That blushed and bloomed Is but a dim-remembered story Of the old time entombed.
Stran 333 - ... her brother told me at night with inexpressible agitation) to the prostrating power of the destroyer ; and I learned that the glimpse I had obtained of her person would thus probably be the last I should obtain, that the lady, at least while living, would be seen by me no more.
Stran 296 - A skilful literary artist has constructed a tale. If wise, he has not fashioned his thoughts to accommodate his incidents ; but having conceived, with deliberate care, a certain unique or single effect to be wrought out, he then invents such incidents — he then combines such events as may best aid him in establishing this preconceived effect.
Stran 80 - Why, I will tell you," replied the Prefect as he gave a long, steady and contemplative puff, and settled himself in his chair. "I will tell you in a few words; but, before I begin, let me caution you that this is an affair demanding the greatest secrecy, and that I should most probably lose the position I now hold, were it known that I confided it to any one." "Proceed," said I. "Or not,
Stran 84 - that although the letter may be in possession of the minister, as it unquestionably is, he may have concealed it elsewhere than upon his own premises?" "This is barely possible,
Stran 336 - Banners yellow, glorious, golden, On its roof did float and flow; (This, all this, was in the olden Time, long ago) And every gentle air that dallied, In that sweet day, Along the ramparts plumed and pallid, A winged odor went away.
Stran 71 - I seem to remember having been told that a bad sweep was once left in a stack with his brush, to indicate which way the wind blew.
Stran 103 - ... obtained by the prefect, that it was not hidden within the limits of that dignitary's ordinary search, the more satisfied I became that, to conceal this letter, the minister had resorted to the comprehensive and sagacious expedient of not attempting to conceal it at all.
Stran 261 - ... characters. I regret to say that some of these were ladies. It is but due to the sex, however, to state that their impropriety was professional, and it was only in such easily established standards of evil that Poker Flat ventured to sit in judgment.
Stran 261 - It had lately suffered the loss of several thousand dollars, two valuable horses, and a prominent citizen. It was experiencing a spasm of virtuous reaction, quite as lawless and ungovernable as any of the acts that had provoked it. A secret committee had determined to rid the town of all improper persons. This was done permanently in regard of two men who were then hanging from the boughs of a sycamore in the gulch, and temporarily in the banishment of certain other objectionable characters.