Moth and Rust - Together with Geoffrey's Wife and The Pitfall - The Original Classic Edition - eBookCategory: Moth 1st EditionFinally available, a high quality book of the original classic edition of Moth and Rust - Together with Geoffrey's Wife and The Pitfall. It was previously published by other bona fide publishers, and is now, after many years, back in print.This is a new and freshly published edition of this culturally important work by Mary Cholmondeley, which is now, at last, again available to you.Get the PDF and EPUB NOW as well. Included in your purchase you have Moth and Rust - Together with Geoffrey's Wife and The Pitfall in EPUB AND PDF format to read on any tablet, eReader, desktop, laptop or smartphone simultaneous - Get it NOW.Enjoy this classic work today. These selected paragraphs distill the contents and give you a quick look inside Moth and Rust - Together with Geoffrey's Wife and The Pitfall:Look inside the book:Not that the poorest of Mr Long's parishioners had any fear of such an event, for they never associated his sermons with anythingPg 4 to do with themselves, except on one occasion when the good man had preached earnestly against drunkenness, and a respectable widow had ceased to attend divine service in consequence, because, as she observed, she was not going to be spoken against like that by any one, be they who they may, after all the years she had been 'on the teetotal.' ...Lady Anne Varney, who sat next to Mrs Trefusis, was a graceful, small-headed woman of seven-and-twenty, delicately featured, pale, exquisitely dressed, with the indefinable air of a finished woman of the world, and with the reserved, disciplined manner of a woman accustomed to conceal her feelings from a world in which she has lived too much, in which she has been knocked about too much, and which has not gone too well with her. ...Presently, when he recovered himself, he told her, in stammering, difficult words, that he had something on his conscience, that his life had not been what it should have been, but that a year ago he had come to a turning-point; he had met some one—even his light voice had a graver ring in it—some one who had made him feel how—in short, he had fallen in love, with a woman like herself, like his dear Janet—good and innocent, a snowflake; and for a long time he feared she could never think of him, but how at last she seemed less indifferent, but how her father was a strict man and averse to him from the first.About Mary Cholmondeley, the Author:After her father retired as rector, she moved with him and her sister Diana in 1896 briefly to Condover Hall, which they had inherited from Reginald, and then sold it and moved to Albert Gate Mansions in Knightsbridge, London. ...^ Bentley paid £40 for The Danvers Jewels and £50 for Sir Charles Danvers, both in two volumes, but then increased an offer of £250 for the three-volume Diana Tempest to £400, the first of her books to appear under her own name.