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Full Online Book HomeLong StoriesJane Talbot - Letter 47 - To Henry Colden
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Jane Talbot - Letter 47 - To Henry Colden Post by :cjv01 Category :Long Stories Author :Charles Brockden Brown Date :May 2012 Read :1302

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Jane Talbot - Letter 47 - To Henry Colden

Letter XLVII - To Henry Colden

To Henry Colden

December 8.


Enclosed is a letter, which you may, if you think proper, deliver to Mrs. Fielder. I am very ill. Don't attempt to see me again. I cannot be seen. Let the enclosed satisfy you. It is enough. Never should I have said so much, if I thought I were long for this world.

Let me not have a useless enemy in you. I hope the fatal effects of my rashness have not gone further than Mrs. Talbot's family. Let the mischief be repaired as far as it can be; but do not injure me unnecessarily. I hope I am understood.

Let me know what use you have made of the letter you showed me, and, I beseech you, return it to me by the bearer.


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Jane Talbot - Letter 48 - To Mrs. Fielder Jane Talbot - Letter 48 - To Mrs. Fielder

Jane Talbot - Letter 48 - To Mrs. Fielder
Letter XLVIII - To Mrs. FielderTo Mrs. Fielder December 8. Madam:-- This comes from a very unfortunate and culpable hand,--a hand that hardly knows how to sign its own condemnation, and which sickness, no less than irresolution, almost deprives of the power to hold the pen. Yet I call Heaven to witness that I expected not the evil from my infatuation which, it seems, has followed it. I meant to influence none but Mr. Talbot's belief. I had the misfortune to see and to love him long before his engagement with your daughter. I overstepped the limits of my sex, and

Jane Talbot - Letter 46 - To James Montford Jane Talbot - Letter 46 - To James Montford

Jane Talbot - Letter 46 - To James Montford
Letter XLVI - To James MontfordTo James Montford December 9. Once more, after a night of painful musing or troubled repose, I am at the pen. I am plunged into greater difficulties and embarrassments than ever. It was scarcely daylight, when a slumber into which I had just fallen was interrupted by a servant of the inn. A girl was below, who wanted to see me. The description quickly proved it to be Molly. I rose and directed her to be admitted. She brought two letters from her mistress, and was told to wait for an answer. Jane traversed her room,