To the Reader. 鈥楤ut I opposed this double-quick march for several reasons, which I hope you may think cogent. In the first place, I hope that you are not so hard-worked that it would be too much for you for a few days more to go on with only the assistance of the fair Sibella and Clara. 2ndly, The country seems really doing sweet Fan good. She told me yesterday that she did not know when she had felt so well. I too am perfectly well. 3rdly, I think at your full table on Friday our room would be better than our company. 4thly, We are engaged to take tea with Mrs. Edgecombe on that day. 5thly, For Fanny to start off by coach and me to follow by fly, would appear to me both an extravagant and extraordinary procedure. So, after all these reasons, I thought that we had better fix on Saturday for the day of our departure, until I heard that Aunt must come up to Town on Monday. She offered to take us up with her, but as it would of course be more agreeable to her to come with us, I think that we shall find ourselves in dear old Portland Place on Monday morning. 鈥楯une 30.鈥擠ear Emily is done up. She actually asked me for an amusing book, feeling evidently fit for little but to lie on the sofa and read. She overworks, and the season tells on her. When dear Leila happens to be writing to Bella Frances, would she kindly ask her to send me by post 鈥淔airy Know-a-bit,鈥?and 鈥淔airy Frisket,鈥?and 鈥淧ride and his Prisoners,鈥?my funniest tales. We have three trying months at least to come; and I want to keep my ladies as cheerful as I can. They have not much time for reading, except when poorly, and then a laugh is medicine.鈥? 鈥楾o-day I went to two new houses,鈥擨 have such a number to go to! When I sang of the Saviour鈥檚 invitation, to a Hindu, not only did she seem to listen attentively, but I saw her wiping moist eyes. This said, Choirs that fill'd the bright Abode, Thus, Madam, I rubb'd on, in the midst of Noise and Bustle, which is every where to be found in London; but Quiet and Retreat scarce any where. At last I found out a Closet in my Landlady's Back-Garret which I crept into, as if it had been a Cave on the Top of Parnassus; the Habitation of some unfortunate Muse, that had inspir'd Cowley, Butler, Otway, or Orinda, with Notions different from the rest of Mankind; and for that Fault, were there made Prisoners. Here I thought I found my own poor despicable Muse given to Orinda as her Waiting-maid; and it was, perhaps, some of the worst Part of that great Lady's Punishment, to be constrain'd to a daily Correspondence with so dull a Creature. However, this Hole was to me a kind of Paradise; where I thought I met with my old Acquaintance as we hope to do in the other World. Here I tumbled over Harvey and Willis at Pleasure: My impertinent Muse here found me; and here we renew'd our old Acquaintance. Sometimes I wou'd repel her Insinuations; and sometimes again accept her Caresses; as appears by the following Invocation. 日本高清不卡一区二区_一区二区三区高清视频 鈥淣o, thanks,鈥?he decided. 鈥淚 don鈥檛 want anyone to do anything except come run, party, dance, eat,and hang with us. Running isn鈥檛 about making people buy stuff. Running should be free, man.鈥? Col. Ah, you Rogue, you little merit that I should look at you again. The Pretender, indeed! so farewell to my dreams of fortune! I always thought it too good to be true. Ladies, I have to beg a thousand pardons for my rudeness in breaking in.... 鈥?888.鈥擨 have suffered a good deal from bodily languor and mental depression.鈥?鈥?888. Depression has overtaken me. Thank God, not doubt or despair.鈥?鈥?891. Felt the weight of years much; work a struggle.鈥?鈥?892. I begin my seventy-second year with a sense of weakness almost amounting to exhaustion.鈥? To show Earth鈥檚 pilgrims, as they onward wend, By his third year, Caballo was tackling trails that were invisible to the non-Tarahumara eye. Withbutterflies in his stomach, he鈥檇 push himself over the lip of jagged descents that were longer,steeper, and more serpentine than any black-diamond ski run. He鈥檇 slip-scramble-sprint downhillfor miles, barely in control, relying on his canyon-honed reflexes but still awaiting the pop of aknee cartilage, the rip of a hamstring, the fiery burn of a torn Achilles tendon he knew was comingany second.