Stepsisters Growing Pains
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Stepsisters Growing Pains
It was a good first episode. There's always some growing pains before they lock down the dynamic, but this was a solid introduction to what's coming down the pipeline. Murph and Emily successfully broke my heart the most. One's marriage is crumbling and the other's just a really traumatized child. Lou and Ally character's are pretty great and seem to have the most plot going on ATM. That voice Lou's doing is such a choice. Zac and Siobhan need more time before we can fully sink our teeth in. PIB is entertaining, but that's all we got so far. And while I'm desperately trying to block out Siobhan's intro, beyond the stressful horror, Rosamund didn't give us a lot character wise. Looking forward to getting stressed out by the rest of the season.
The family rented a two-story brick house in the rueBienville, No. 17, it seems. The third day after, atdaybreak, Joseph called his father to his bedside to saythat he had had a chill, and was suffering such pains inhis head and back that he would like to lie quiet untilthey passed off. The gentle father replied that it wasundoubtedly best to do so and preserved an outwardcalm. He looked at his son's eyes; their pupils werecontracted to tiny beads. He felt his pulse and hisbrow; there was no room for doubt; it was the dreadedscourge - the fever. We say, sometimes, of hearts thatthey sink like lead; it does not express the agony.
Wherefore, resolved: that he would compound his life,from this time forward, by a new formula: books, so much;observation, so much; social intercourse, so much; love - as to that, time enough for that in the future (if he was inlove with anybody, he certainly did not know it); of lovetherefore, amount not yet necessary to state, but probably(when it should be introduced), in the generous proportionin which physicians prescribe aqua. Resolved, inother words, without ceasing to be Frowenfeld the studious,to begin at once the perusal of this newly foundbook, the Community of New Orleans. True, he knewhe should find it a difficult task - not only that much ofit was in a strange tongue, but that it was a volumewhose displaced leaves would have to be lifted tenderly,blown free of much dust, re-arranged, some torn fragmentslaid together again with much painstaking, andeven the purport of some pages guessed out. Obviously,the place to commence at was that brightly illuminatedtitle-page, the ladies Nancanou.
Some delays occurred in the afternoon, but toward sunsetthe apothecary dressed and went out. From the doctor'sbedside in the rue St. Louis, if not delayed beyondall expectation, he would proceed to visit the ladies atNumber 19 rue Bienville. The air was growing cold andthreatening bad weather.
But Frowenfeld, even while his eyes met hers, couldnot resent her hostility. This monument of the shameof two races - this poisonous blossom of crime growingout of crime - this final, unanswerable white man'saccuser - this would-be murderess - what ranks andcompanies would have to stand up in the Great Day withher and answer as accessory before the fact! He lookedagain into the fire.
Honoré had already nodded to his uncle to come asidewith him, and Agricola had done so. The rest of thecompany, save a few male figures down in the garden,after some feeble efforts to keep up their spirits on theveranda, remarked the growing coolness or the waningdaylight, and singly or in pairs withdrew. It was notlong before Raoul, who had come up upon the veranda,was left alone. He seemed to wait for something, as,leaning over the rail while the stars came out, he sang tohimself, in a soft undertone, a snatch of a Creole song:
Then he saw memoranda that were not on any paperbefore him - such a mortgage to be met on such a date;so much from Fausse Rivière Plantation account retainedto protect that mortgage from foreclosure; suchanother to be met on such a date - so much more ofsame account to protect it. He saw Aurora and ClotildeNancanou, with anguished faces, offering woman'spleadings to deaf constables. He saw the remainder ofAurora's plantation account thrown to the lawyers tokeep the question of the Grandissime titles languishingin the courts. He saw the meanwhile-rallied fortunesof his clan coming to the rescue, himself and kindredgrowing independent of questionable titles, and evenFausse Rivière Plantation account restored, but Auroraand Clotilde nowhere to be found. And then he sawthe grave, pale face of Joseph Frowenfeld.
ON the same evening, of which we have been telling,about the time that Aurora and Clotilde were droppingtheir last tear of joy over the document of restitution, anoticeable figure stood alone at the corner of the rue duCanal and the rue Chartres. He had reached there andpaused, just as the brighter glare of the set sun wasgrowing dim above the tops of the cypresses. Afterwalking with some rapidity of step, he had stoppedaimlessly, and laid his hand with an air of wearinessupon a rotting China-tree that leaned over the ditch atthe edge of the unpaved walk.
We know not how to describe the joyousness of theeffect when at length one leaves behind him the shadowand gloom of the swamp, and there bursts upon hissight the widespread, flower-decked, bird-hauntedprairies of Lake Catharine. The inside and outside of aprison scarcely furnish a greater contrast; and on thisfair August morning the contrast was at its strongest.The day broke across a glad expanse of cool andfragrant green, silver-laced with a net-work of crisp saltpools and passes, lakes, bayous and lagoons, that gavea good smell, the inspiring odor of interclasped sea andshore, and both beautified and perfumed the happyearth, laid bare to the rising sun. Waving marshes ofwild oats, drooping like sated youth from too muchpleasure; watery acres hid under crisp-growing greenthstarred with pond-lilies and rippled by water-fowl;broad stretches of high grass, with thousands of ecstaticvillas palpitating above them; hundreds of thousandsof white and pink mallows clapping their hands invoiceless rapture, and that amazon queen of the wild flowers,the morning-glory, stretching her myriad lines, liftingup the trumpet and waving her colors, white, azure andpink, with lacings of spider's web, heavy with pearlsand diamonds - the gifts of the summer night. Thecrew of the Pique-en-terre saw all these and felt them;for, whatever they may have been or failed to be, theywere men whose heart-strings responded to the touchesof nature. One alone of their company, and he the onewho should have felt them most, showed insensibility,sidled laughingly and then laughed sighingly in theface of his fellows and of all this beauty, and profanelyconfessed that his heart's desire was to get back to hiswife. He had been absent from her now for ninehours!
Boys don't keep diaries--or do they The launch of an exciting and innovatively illustrated new series narrated by an unforgettable kid every family can relate to It's a new school year, and Greg Heffley finds himself thrust into middle school, where undersized weaklings share the hallways with kids who are taller, meaner, and already shaving. The hazards of growing up before you're ready are uniquely revealed through words and drawings as Greg records them in his diary. In book one of this debut series, Greg is happy to have Rowley, his sidekick, along for the ride. But when Rowley's star starts to rise, Greg tries to use his best friend's newfound popularity to his own advantage, kicking off a chain of events that will test their friendship in hilarious fashion. Author/illustrator Jeff Kinney recalls the growing pains of school life and introduces a new kind of hero who epitomizes the challenges of being a kid. As Greg says in his diary, "Just don't expect me to be all 'Dear Diary' this and 'Dear Diary' that." Luckily for us, what Greg Heffley says he won't do and what he actually does are two very different things.
It's not like I meant for Danley to get hurt. . . . Julian Twerski isn't a bully. He's just made a big mistake. So when he returns to school after a weeklong suspension, his English teacher offers him a deal: if he keeps a journal and writes about the incident that got him and his friends suspended, he can get out of writing a report on Shakespeare. Julian jumps at the chance. And so begins his account of life in sixth grade--blowing up homemade fireworks, writing a love letter for his best friend (with disastrous results), and worrying whether he's still the fastest kid in school. Lurking in the background, though, is the one story he can't bring himself to tell, the one story his teacher most wants to hear. Inspired by Mark Goldblatt's own childhood growing up in 1960s Queens, Twerp shines with powerful writing that will have readers laughing and crying right along with these flawed but unforgettable characters. 59ce067264