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North and South Part Two
You're not to go upstairs, Miss Margaret.
Why not?
Dr Donaldson's up there with your mama.
He's given her a thorough examination this time.
Does he say what it is?
She's... She's poorly at the moment, but she'll get better directly,
so you're not to worry, miss.
- Ah. - Dr Donaldson.
Yes. Ah, thank you.
May I trouble you to come into the sitting room?
Yes, certainly.
You may go, Dixon.
Very well, miss.
What is the matter with Mama?
Well, your mother has expressly asked me not to tell you.
Please tell me, Doctor. As her daughter, I ought to know.
Are my suspicions correct? Tell me the truth.
The latest discoveries of medical science have given us great powers of alleviation.
- But no cure? - No certain cure, no.
Thank you.
My father, ought he to be told?
Well, it's difficult to give advice, but since you ask me,
I'd say do nothing precipitate.
No, my visits by themselves will deepens concern,
so make him all the better able to face the inevitable.
Yes, allow him to find out in his own good time and then comfort him.
Will there be much suffering?
That we cannot tell. It depends on her constitution.
I shall do my best to provide her with all the... all the relief possible.
Thank you.
Good day, Doctor.
Good day, Miss Hale.
May I, Mama?
Yes, of course, child.
I thought I would bring my work up here.
- Company for you. - That's very kind of you, Margaret.
What are you making?
It's a new collar.
- Do you Iike it? - It's very pretty.
Mama, oh, Mama, let me be your nurse.
Oh, no, Margaret. That's Dixon's job.
Please let me try, at any rate.
You don't know what you're asking.
Oh, yes, I do.
You've not been seeing Dr Donaldson?
Oh, surely he wouldn't break his promise to me.
Yes, Mama, he did, but don't blame him. I made him tell me.
That was very wrong of you, Margaret. I didn't want you to know.
But I'm glad that I know, Mama. Well, now I can help look after you.
Dixon and I thought you would shrink from me if you knew.
How could she?
How dare she think I don't love you enough to want to take care of you?
You mustn't hate her.
I'm sorry, Mama.
I will try to be humble and learn her ways.
If you will only let me be in the first place.
I so long for that.
When I was away in London, I used to be afraid that you would forget me.
I'd cry myself to sleep at nights imagining it.
And I used to think,
''How will Margaret ever bear Helstone after the luxury of Harley Street?''
And all the time I pined for Helstone and its simple ways.
When I was at Helstone, I was forever wanting to leave it.
And now I shall die far away from it.
Mama, you must not talk Iike that.
We will have you back at Helstone yet.
We'll see.
I've taken the Iiberty of making you a fresh lemon drink, ma'am.
Thank you, Dixon.
Why, bless her.
She's as sweet as a nut.
Yes, Dixon, she knows.
You saidst, Nick, on Wednesday sennight, afore a fortnight was up
we'd have the masters down on their knees begging for us to come back.
Well, where am them?
You'm winning. Tha' must nae fret.
Patience, John. Patience.
What use is cowing patience?
I got a missus at death's door.
Don't stand dawdIing, miss. Come on in.
This is Mr Boucher, neighbour.
Morning, Mr Boucher.
Bessy, how are you?
I'm telling you, Nick, my missus is sinking away. 'Tis pitiful to see her.
You're drawing your five shillings of union money, ain't you?
Five shillings a week may be good enough for thee with but two mouths to fill.
- I've got six children, six of them. - It's hard for you, John.
But you must hold on.
I'll be damned to you, damned to the whole sowing worId, masters and unions.
- To hell with you! - Women, John. Women.
Take Bessy a stroll, will you, Margaret?
Come on, Bessy.
Hou'd up, man.
Thy shall na' claim.
What's mine is thine if thou't want.
Here, take it. Here.
Soon as you get your five per cent, pay me back.
We'll never get that five per cent, you must know that.
Then we fall, all honest.
As you've witnessed, John, starvation's a cruel agony,
so let death come at a gallop.
If we'm doomed, then thou'll want these paltry coins. Here, take it.
And I hope they might bide you and yours to the victory.
If I takes this money,
I'm one of you, got it?
I'm a proud man, Nick, and I'll out-union you, you see if I don't.
Take it.
Well, I think we've come to the end of our lesson for tonight, Mr Thornton.
Aye, we've done a good stretch.
What a work, Mr Thornton, is the lliad.
What a work.
The heroes standing or falling by their own personal courage.
Faithful and determined.
A lesson to all of us, especially at a time Iike this.
Oh, by the way, Mr Hale, I've been intending to mention it.
- What is that, Mr Thornton? - I'm giving a dinner party next week.
I would be very happy to invite you and Mrs Hale.
Very kind of you.
Margaret, Mr Thornton is inviting your mother and me to dine with him.
It's next Thursday.
The other guests will be the principal manufacturers in the town.
But won't we be a Iittle out of place?
Not at all. They'll be delighted to meet you.
They're all very keenly interested in education.
It is kind of you, Mr Thornton,
to say that by meeting your friends my father might find pupils.
It's very Iikely.
I don't know about your part of the worId, but in this,
much can be achieved over a good meal.
Mr Thornton, I'm afraid that my mother may not be well enough to attend.
She is a Iittle poorly at the moment,
but I'm sure that the notion of going out to dine
will put fresh heart into her.
I'm sorry to hear that Mrs Hale is unwell.
If she cannot attend, then I fully understand.
Might I make a suggestion?
Miss Hale, would you grace my table by accompanying your father,
whether Mrs Hale can come or not?
- I attend? - Yes.
Mr Thornton, I appreciate your kindness and your courtesy,
but you put me in something of a predicament.
What is that, Margaret?
You know my feelings towards the strike, Papa.
I've found friends among the poorer people
and I've seen the hardships they're suffering.
Miss Hale, I admire your scruples.
- But they are unwarranted. - Unwarranted?
If you've seen suffering, they've brought in on themselves.
- I didn't start this strike. - They are only demanding a just wage.
What is a just wage?
Ten shillings a week? Ten pounds? A hundred? What is a just wage?
I don't know.
All I know is that they want a better Iife.
So do we all, but what we've got is here and now,
and it's governed by strict economic principles.
A delicate balance between cost of labour, market, consumption and supply.
I do not understand the details of trade, Mr Thornton.
Then it's a pity.
And it's a pity the workers don't take the trouble to find out either.
If wages keep on going up and up,
your gold sovereign won't be worth a brass farthing!
You can't just up wages up like that and they're fools who think they can!
I'm sorry. I spoke hastily and...I...fear rudely.
Mr Hale, for all of your lessons, I'm still a coarse manufacturer.
Miss Hale...I hope you will forgive me.
(Piano scales)
Jane, would you go and ask Miss Fanny to stop that noise?
Yes, ma'am.
(Piano stops)
(Discordant notes)
(Piano lid thuds)
How dare you, Mother! How dare you interrupt my practising!
I can't stand your row, so you'll stop it.
- I'll what? - We'll have no more piano.
This is the first time, the very first time in my life,
I have been able to practise without all the din of the works out there.
Well, I'd give my right arm to have it back.
- What? - The machinery back.
There's your music.
It's the only music I want.
You've no culture, Mother. Do you know that?
For all your mother-of-pearl inlay,
you'll stay common till your last breath.
I'd rather be common than go soft like my children.
You and your brother make a fine pair.
It's because we've got accomplishments, isn't it?
Well, you can't get far in this worId without accomplishments,
and my fingering's one of them.
Walter says I've got perfect fingering.
Well, you take your opportunity... and marry him.
If I know Slickson's son, he's out for our money.
Well, we've got a good chance of ending up as paupers,
so you make sure of him while you can.
It's enough to bring on one of my swooning fits.
I'm delicate.
Well, I've just seen Hamper.
He wants to come to terms with them, give them a two per cent increase.
- Well? - I've told him we can't.
It'd be suicide. He's gotta wait till the Irish workers arrive.
When do they arrive?
The agent in Dublin won't give me a specific date.
I pray to God it's soon.
Now, just you hammer it into those mill owners at dinner on Thursday,
Irish workers are the only answer.
Mother, can I wear my blue silk dress?
- Eh? - At the dinner on Thursday.
For goodness sake, girI, wear what you like.
Thank you.
By the way, Mother, I've invited the Hales.
Oh, I see.
Fanny, would you like me to invite
your dancing master and his wife to attend as well?
There is a marked difference between Mr Hale and a dancing master.
Is there?
How you can bother about some teacher of Greek at a time like this...
It's an indulgence, Mother.
I sweat enough. I think I deserve it.
You'll have to go, Margaret.
Your father cannot attend alone and I cannot manage it, I'm afraid.
I know, Mama, I know.
Thank you, Dixon.
What dress will you wear?
I've not thought about it.
You've had no new dresses this season, have you, child?
But there is the dress you wore for Edith's wedding.
Dixon, go and find it for me, will you?
What's wrong, Margaret? Can't you tell me what it is?
There are people in the town starving
and yet here am I to go to some sumptuous meal.
Well, you're doing it because of your father.
I'm so lost, Mama. So lost.
It'll need some airing.
Get the smell of lavender out. It's a bit overpowering.
But we didn't want any moths, did we, ma'am?
Hold it up against you, Margaret. Let me see.
Hmm. She'll be a picture, won't she, ma'am?
Yes, Margaret, you'll do.
Oh. O=1 h=2 .=15
Are you really going to dine at Thornton's, at MarIborough Mills?
Yes, Bessy.
But they visit with all the first folk in Milton.
Do you think we're not good enough to go?
Well, you see, they're thinking a deal of money there
and I reckon you've not got much.
No, that's very true. But it is not the first grand dinner I've been to, Bessy.
So what'll you wear, miss?
Pink silk, a gown I had for my cousin's wedding a year ago.
It is my very best.
That'll do.
I shall be loathe to have you looked down on.
Bessy, dear, you are so kind
with worrying about what I shall look like at the dinner.
I feel so wicked and guilty about going there at all.
Oh, no, miss, you mustnae say that.
There's some's meant to toil and moil all their lives,
others to go to sumptuous feasts.
Maybe you're one o' them.
I wish I could see you, all dressed up, miss.
I'm so sorry your son's not yet here, Mrs Thornton.
The old story, Mr Slickson, business interfering with pleasure.
- But he'll be here directly. - Splendid. Look forward to that.
Let's join the ladies.
Mrs Thornton, I must compliment you on your house. It is most gracious.
Though I wonder if perhaps the closeness of the mill
doesn't make it a little unpleasant at times?
Never. There's not another factory like it in Milton.
Do you know, one of the rooms is 220 square yards.
Is that a fact?
I enjoy listening to good music, but I don't play well myself.
We sold our old piano when we came to live up here.
I wonder how you can exist without one.
You have good concerts here, I believe.
Oh, yes, delicious. But too crowded.
The directors let all kinds of people in quite indiscriminately.
But one is sure to hear the newest of music there.
I always have a larger order to give to Johnsons the day after a concert.
Hey, Thornton, we thought you'd never get here.
Mr Slickson, yes, forgive me.
I got involved with some people, couldn't get away.
Well, you'd best get yourself a drink. I'm two up on you already.
I will. Thank you.
THORNTON: Come, now, Mr Slickson. Not all Londoners are like that.
I'm telling you, they're all rogues and knaves in London.
They couldn't survive a day without us.
Agents and middlemen, spongers, the riff-raff of creation.
That's your London. Am I right, Miss Hale?
- Well, I... - I'm right.
There is refinement in London, Mr Slickson.
Refinement can be bought like anything else.
You take that fellow who comes up here to play the piano
at our gentlemen's smoking concert, what's his name?
- Frank Hally. - Aye, that's right, Hally.
- You have Frank Hally up here? - Once or twice come the winter.
When there is a Hally recital in London, everyone simply flocks.
That's what I'm saying, we've got the money and he knows it,
so up he comes like magic, giving us a tune or two.
He knows where the brass is does Hally.
Well, ladies, shall we withdraw?
My son has a serious matter to discuss.
Not so serious, Mrs Thornton. It'd be an insult to your table.
Thank you, Mr Slickson. This way, ladies.
The worId takes on a rosier hue once you've got a nicely lined gut.
Very true.
- Yes. - Yes.
- Cigar? - Yes.
Oh, thank you.
Hey, Thornton, why the coffee-pot face all of a sudden?
A matter I didn't want to broach before dinner lest the meal should be spoilt by apprehension.
The Irish landed this morning. They've been on the march all day.
- Bring 'em in before there's trouble. - Right.
Come on, move. In.
Come on. Come on.
Line yourself up against the wall down there.
No need to cross yourselves. We're not cowing heathens here.
Load of Irish papist rebels.
Come on, get yourselves inside.
Keep 'em moving!
Come on, in here. Line up against the wall, all of you.
Get in before there's any trouble.
Come on, keep moving.
If there is anything we can do to help your mama get well,
you must be sure to tell us.
Thank you.
I've got a Dr Goodman's electric coil.
You hold the handle and tingles go right up your arms.
I have it for toning myself when I am rundown.
Then I have got a patent beef tea extractor.
It is best to take your nourishment fresh rather than out of a bottle.
I know what she would like.
- My India rubber water bed. - Water bed?
Yes, it's a new kind of invalid mattress just come on the market.
You fill it with warm water and it's ever so comforting.
Where is Mama going?
She ought to be mixing.
Excuse her manners.
Come on, get in there.
The sooner you're in, the sooner you'll get some soup. Now, get moving.
- Out there in the yard? - Aye.
Well, come on, let's have an eyeful.
Excuse us, ladies.
SLICKSON: Ah, there you are. Sight for sore eyes, aren't they?
Mr Thornton, who are they?
Irish workers.
So you've carried out your plans.
Yes. I had no alternative.
- Irish? - In the mill yard, I tell you.
- He's taken on Irish, you say? - We're in cowing hell.
- Now, then, John, take it calm. - Calm?
Aye. We thought it might come to this.
- What are you gonna do? - What's your plans, Nick?
- Burn down their cowing factories? - Calm, I told you.
What's the next step?
We decided to hold together through thick and thin.
Bloody right.
But there's to be no going again' the law of the land.
We've got right on our side.
We don't wanna mix up right with wrong.
- Not do nothing? - No violence, that's what we decided.
No violence, come what may.
Now, look here, I've got starving children.
A week ago I was gonna ask for me job back, only you said stand firm,
trust the union, they'll see you through.
You didn't tell me I was signing me death warrant.
It were a majority decision.
Cow your majority decision! My babs are starving!
What about you? Are you gonna be like him, play the gentle martyr?
Or are you a man, a man with valiment about you?
- I don't know. - Well, make up your bloody mind.
Die fighting, that's what I say. Die fighting.
(Bessy coughs)
Master. Oh, Miss Margaret, thank God you're back.
- What? - Dr Donaldson's here.
She's over the worst of it, but... I thought she was dying.
- Dying? - Ah, Mr Hale.
- What has happened to my wife? - She's calmer now.
The opiate is taking effect.
The spasms were very bad. No wonder they frightened your maid here.
Spasms? What is wrong with her?
She'll rally this time.
This time? What are you saying? How ill is she?
- She's very ill, I'm afraid, sir. - But...
Margaret, did you know about this?
You kept it from me. That was cruel.
No, no, sir, it wasn't cruel.
Miss Hale was acting under my direction.
My wife.
My dear wife.
My dear wife.
Your mother will spend much of her time in bed from now on, I'm afraid.
Have you an invalid mattress?
No. But we've been offered one.
Can you get it tomorrow?
- Yes, that would be fine. - Good.
Thank you for all that you've done, Doctor.
Good night, Miss Hale.
Good night, Dr Donaldson.
Mama! M=16 a=8 m=4 a=8 !=59
We're tyrannised by the masters, betrayed by the union.
- We're on our way. - Well, what are we waiting for?
- Let's set fire to the mill. - No, no, Carter, not that.
Well, what do we do?
What do we do, then, Boucher? What do we do?
On your way home, you call on your neighbours,
and through the night their neighbours call on theirs,
till all the town knows.
We all meet before Thornton's gates at nine in the morning.
Not a minute before. Up until then we stays indoors.
Let the magistrates think we'm all taking it lying down.
About nine o'clock, quietly through the streets in ones and twos,
like as if we were to chapel,
we arrives at Thornton's.
And then...God help him.
(Lock turns)
- Good morning. - Oh, it's you, Miss Hale.
- Yes. - Anybody with you?
- No. - You sure?
Yes, of course.
Half a mo. H=40 a=8 I=26 f=25 a=8 m=4 o=14 .=15
- You'd best come in quickly. - Thank you, Williams.
- It's quiet, in't it? - Yes.
- It's too quiet. - The streets are deserted.
Aye, the devil's at work somewhere.
Mama, it's Miss Hale.
What does she want, I wonder?
Perhaps she's trying to make friends.
The Hales were the first to leave last night.
I think it's because she had a quarrel with John.
- Madam, it's Miss Margaret Hale. - Show her in, Jane.
MARGARET: Thank you.
- Morning, Miss Hale. - Morning, Mrs Thornton.
Good morning, Miss Thornton.
I know I'm intruding at what must be a most worrying time...
If you want to see my son, you can't. He's in the mill, busy with the Irish.
No, it is Miss Thornton I want to speak to.
You said last night you had an invalid mattress.
I'm afraid my mother has taken a turn for the worse,
so we should be most grateful if we could borrow it.
I'm sure we can arrange that, Miss Hale.
- Thank you. - (Crowd approaching)
What's that?
What's that noise?
They're at the gates.
Fanny, fetch John from the mill. They'll batter them down.
No, no, he's safer where he is, Mama.
Aye, perhaps he is.
Up with the working man!
(Man shouts)
Down with the tyrants!
Down! Down! Down!
ALL: Down with the tyrants! Down with the tyrants!
Come on! Are you ready?
Away with it, lads!
ALL: Heave!
Heave! Heave!
Heave! Heave!
Heave! Heave!
Heave! Heave!
Williams. Williams!
You wanted me, sir.
Down the back into Pinner Lane. Do as we planned.
- Soldiers, sir? - Aye.
What is Mr Thornton doing?
He's keeping them from the Irish till the military arrive.
Heave! Heave!
Heave! Heave!
Hold it, Thornton! Hold it, Thornton!
We want Thornton!
ALL: We want Thornton! We want Thornton!
We want Thornton!
We want Thornton! We want Thornton!
Thank God he's come in.
But they'll attack the house, Mama.
Aye, if the military don't arrive in time.
We want Thornton! We want Thornton!
We want Thornton!
We want Thornton! We want Thornton!
- Thank God you're safe. - I've sent for the military.
Miss Hale.
- They'll bring them to reason. - Yes, they will.
MARGARET: What kind of reason?
The only reason wild beasts ever understand.
We want Thornton! We want Thornton!
Peace, brothers! Peace, brothers!
Peace! P=10 e=7 a=8 c=23 e=7 !=59
The mill, brothers, the mill.
Let's do for the cowing Irish!
They've turned to the mill.
Fanny, come away from that window.
Get me a tool. Piping, anything.
We'll have this down.
- Mr Thornton, go down this instant. MRS THORNTON: Go down? Are you mad?
- If you are not a coward, Mr Thornton. - Don't listen to her, John.
Go and speak to your workmen as if they were human beings.
Don't let the soldiers cut them down.
They are poor, suffering men driven mad.
If you have any courage, go down and speak to them man to man.
Mr Thornton!
Mr Thornton.
Mr Thornton, I...
Bar the door behind me. My mother and sister will need that protection.
You too, Miss Hale.
Hey, look! It's Thornton!
Come on, we'll have him, lads!
- Thornton! - Quiet! Hold it, everybody! Hold it!
- Gentlemen... (Shouting)
Don't ''gentlemen'' us!
You've done wise, you've done wise, Mr Thornton, to give yourself up.
We wouldn't have wanted to harm your family,
but harm them we would have done if they'd stood in our way.
You've been put on trial, Mr Thornton,
and you've been found guilty on all points!
You wouldn't expect us to show you any mercy, would you?
Cos you won't get none!
- Who is she? His sister, is it? - Don't know.
- Get back. Get back inside. - No.
- They're desperate. - I'll speak to them.
No, please.
I appeal to you!
I appeal to you. Use no violence.
Your cause cannot be won by violence.
You have grievances, I know, and they shall be answered.
How dare she speak on our behalf!
MARGARET: Go to your homes now.
The soldiers are sent for. They're coming.
Do not let this end in slaughter!
For your own sakes, and for the sake of those dear to you,
go to your homes peacefully.
What about the Irish?
Shut up!
Hey, shall they packed off back home again? Let him tell us so.
I shall do nothing under threat, let that be clear to all of you.
My actions are my own!
Hear that, lads? He won't even listen to us!
His eyes are shut. His ears are closed.
Well, we'll cowing well open them for him, shall we?
What are we waiting for?
No! No!
Who's this?
It's nothing. I'm all right, all right.
You do well.
A woman comes among you,
pleads with you for your own sakes to see reason, and this is how you treat her.
You do well!
It were meant for thee, only thou were sheltering behind her.
I see.
- You all right, Miss Hale? - Yes, yes, I'm all right.
Well, I'm not sheltering now.
Come on! Whatever is your will, do it!
You'll never move me from what I'm determined. Not you!
Not you!
Hey, stop! Stop!
Come back!
Looks like it's thee and me.
The woman, sir, the woman.
Miss Hale. Miss Hale?
Miss Hale.
SOLDIER: Patrol, halt.
You two, mill door. You two, lodge. Main gate.
Come on, Sergeant.
Miss Hale?
- Miss Hale. - Did they do that, sir?
- Fetch a doctor. - We're waiting to prefer charges...
- A doctor! - Yes, sir.
Sergeant, a doctor. Go on, run.
- I'll wait here, sir, shall I? - Eh?
- The charges. - Aye, I'll be back down. The door.
Oh, my Margaret.
My Margaret.
Nobody knows what you are to me.
It's all over, Mama.
We've won.
Won? Oh, stop that silliness.
- Mother, she was hit. - What?
- Defending me. - Oh, the blood, Mama. The blood!
Fetch Jane. Tell her to bring wadding and water.
Well, go on!
She... She fainted. Shock.
She seemed to be all right and then she suddenly collapsed.
- We must get a doctor. - I've sent for one.
Leave her to me. You've other things to attend to.
- Those Irish'll be frightened to death. - Thank you, Mother.
Well, go on.
Defend my son, did you?
Oh, Jane, come here.
Hold that bowI.
Did you see what happened, Jane?
Yes, Miss Thornton. We all had a full view from upstairs.
You mean all the servants saw her behaviour?
Oh, dear. O=1 h=2 ,=3 d=6 e=7 a=8 r=9 .=15
What are you oh dearing about, Fanny?
She threw her arms around my brother and hugged him.
- What? - In front of all those people.
Made a right show of herself, didn't she, Jane?
- Yes, miss. - Embraced him? Publicly?
Very bold and forward.
Put her arms around his neck.
- Why didn't you tell me? - You shut me up, didn't you?
Well, you've made sure of him now, haven't you?
My congratulations.
- You charge only the ringleaders? - Do you want the whole town in prison?
- No, but... - Keep it to as few as possible.
- (Knocking) - Make an example of them.
Property must be protected. We don't want this outrage again.
- You're prepared to identify 'em, sir? - Those I want to.
You catch them. I'll tell you which.
You'd better get the soldiers to march back to the outskirts.
You'd better talk to the captain about that, sir.
Aye, all right, I'll see him.
- Ah, Dr Lowe. - You sent for me, Mr Thornton.
Straight up the stairs. The young lady's in the drawing room.
Would you be kind enough to step round to the station, sir,
so we can write out the charge and you can sign it?
Aye, let's get it taken care of.
If the young lady doesn't recover, send someone to me at the station running.
- Yes, sir. - Come on, Officer. Hurry up!
Now, the wound is not deep.
You'll have a headache, but it'll pass.
What you need now is rest after the shock.
May I go home?
Not until you've rested a little.
No, I must go home.
I'm not sure that I can allow that, Miss Hale. I=26 '=29 m=4 n=20 o=14 t=13 s=17 u=22 r=9 e=7 t=13 h=2 a=8 t=13 I=26 c=23 a=8 n=20 a=8 I=26 I=26 o=14 w=18 t=13 h=2 a=8 t=13 ,=3 M=16 i=11 s=17 s=17 H=40 a=8 I=26 e=7 .=15
- I must. It's my mother. - Your mother? -=32 I=26 m=4 u=22 s=17 t=13 .=15 I=26 t=13 '=29 s=17 m=4 y=5 m=4 o=14 t=13 h=2 e=7 r=9 .=15 -=32 Y=21 o=14 u=22 r=9 m=4 o=14 t=13 h=2 e=7 r=9 ?=44
Yes, her mother is seriously ill, Doctor. Y=21 e=7 s=17 ,=3 h=2 e=7 r=9 m=4 o=14 t=13 h=2 e=7 r=9 i=11 s=17 s=17 e=7 r=9 i=11 o=14 u=22 s=17 I=26 y=5 i=11 I=26 I=26 ,=3 D=58 o=14 c=23 t=13 o=14 r=9 .=15
She mustn't know what has happened here. It will distress her.
Oh, I see.
Oh, dear, this will be seen.
That's better.
Mother, she must lie down.
She's not fit.
You're a determined young woman, aren't you, Miss Hale?
May I...have a cab?
I think it is best, perhaps, not to go against the young lady's will.
My carriage is outside. If you will allow me, I will see you home.
- Thank you, Doctor. - Mrs Thornton.
- Goodbye, Dr Lowe. - Miss Thornton.
Then if you will excuse me, goodbye, Miss Thornton. Goodbye, Mrs Thornton.
Goodbye, Miss Hale.
I'll see your mother gets the invalid mattress.
That was one of the things you came for, wasn't it?
Yes. Y=21 e=7 s=17 .=15
Oh, miss. O=1 h=2 ,=3 m=4 i=11 s=17 s=17 .=15
You're back, then, safe and sound.
- Yes. - Heaven be praised.
- I had heard... - Heard what?
I've just come from the market and there's a tale going round...
You have been gossiping, Dixon? I'm surprised at you.
- Where is Papa? - He's in the dining room, miss, but...
Thank you.
Ah, Margaret.
This riot, what has happened?
There was a slight disturbance, Papa, and some shouting, but it was soon over.
That's not what I heard, miss.
Dixon, I was there.
It is time Mama had her medicine.
Yes, I will take it to her.
Thank you.
And tell her that the invalid mattress is going to be delivered.
Very well.
A moment, Dixon.
Whatever you've heard, you will not repeat it.
It will be distressing to my parents and I will not have them worried.
Is that the only reason, miss?
Your hair's not as it was when you went out this morning.
You're hiding something there, aren't you, miss?
Dixon, if you respect this family,
you will not question nor repeat anything concerning this morning.
It's because I respect this family that I've got to.
30 years I've served your mother through thick and thin.
And now that she lies at death's door,
I've got to say what she'd want me to say,
exceeding my station though it might be.
You have always been faithful, Dixon. Well?
Don't think I'm for condemning you. It was natural.
The man you loved was being attacked.
When you threw your arms round his neck, you weren't thinking twice.
- Dixon, what are you saying? - I'm on your side, miss.
It doesn't matter how many people saw you.
Spinster though I be,
I tell you, it isn't just bad women that have such feelings.
And those who say different are lying.
Oh, Dixon. Dixon, does the whole worId think that of me?
What's wrong, miss?
I put my arms round him... to shelter him from that mob. I...
I thought...
Well, fool that I am, I... I thought that...
Where is she?
- She's gone home. - Gone home?
- She was a great deal better. - Surely she shouldn't have...
Don't distress yourself, John. There wasn't much of her hurt.
Some people faint at the slightest thing.
- Fanny. - Yes, Mama?
Leave the room. There's something I want to discuss with John alone.
Very well, Mama.
Ah. Yes, Mama.
About the Irish...
The Irish can wait. Would you shut the door, John?
Well? W=38 e=7 I=26 I=26 ?=44
She allowed her feelings to overcome her.
With a yard full of workmen as witnesses.
- I've no card to play against that. - She did it to protect me.
- She saw her opportunity and took it. - No, Mother, no.
We want no tales of you two passed from mouth to mouth round the town,
and they'll come, after that display out there.
So stop them in the only way possible.
Marry her, soon, for her sake.
Marriage? Mother, she wouldn't consider such a thing.
You've just had proof.
Short of going down on her knees and begging you, what more could she do?
Mother, it wasn't like that at all. What she did was in perfect innocence.
No innocence is that innocent.
Women aren't goddesses.
We're human.
Let's say she used justifiable cunning... because she's in love.
You really believe that?
Well, I don't blame her.
How could I?
There was courage and determination. She's worthy of you, John.
Mother, I can't believe that she really cares for me.
- I've just told you. - You haven't seen...
Don't be a fool. Now, don't anger me.
You've put her on a pedestal. There's no pedestal.
She wants you and you want her. Well, don't you?
She's made you honour bound.
- Honour bound? - She's compromised herself, and you.
Yes, it could be viewed in that way, I suppose.
What other way is there?
Mother, I know she doesn't love me.
But I shall take my chance.
If it's one chance in a thousand, I shall take it.
Now, I must give her time to rest, mustn't I?
And there are things I have to attend to here, but tomorrow morning...
I shall go tomorrow morning.


北與南 (Север и юг (1975) ч2 (North & South))

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smileyayu 發佈於 2014 年 11 月 15 日
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