33& in her clairvoyant state she saw him denouncing the Waverlynovels because his feelings were snubbed, & thus he must protest,howhewas theson of a workingman, [?] && she could see how it was - he wanted to assert himself, & soit would always be with him until he had was his got hisprofessorship, or married his wife, & then he would bevery valuable in some way. she had free to do whatbut at present he could only say at one moment"my dissertation"but & it was sheer non moonshine all this aboutwhen he wasthinking of himselfnonsense for him to pretend that he to talk about books;as she could tell by the sound of his voice, & his emphasis, & hisuneasiness. But he But inevitably the But & In herclearsightedness which seemed to pierce the without effort orbitterness to unveil one after another, to go round the tableunveiling each of them without effort, in a tranquil like alight stealing under the water so that its ripples, & the reeds in it,& theimpressionhe wasmaking,& the minnows balancing themselves & the sudden silenttrout are all held up in their reality to the view eye to feast onlook upon: then glancing she saw & heard them& liked her husband for his annoyance: about the Waverly novels; yetfor he was being saddened suddenly & sincerely by this littleman's dislike of the Waverly novels - which he knew by heart;then she likefor what & then there was Mr. Bankesliked Jane Austen, && their but whatever they said(for instance Mr.had this quality that it as if when she saw& ?friendswhat they said was only like the movement of the trout, whenthe same time the ripple moves, the lightchanges quivers; & theall is suspended in the sameone can seethe ripple & thelight, & the whole life in the stream & the gravel, &somethingsolemn & dark surrounding that one flash; so that sheshe nowifMr. Bankessaid how much he preferred
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