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TheProjectGutenbergEBookofRedHair,byElinorGlyn ThiseBookisfortheuseofanyoneanywhereatnocostandwith almostnorestrictionswhatsoever Youmaycopyit,giveitawayor re-useitunderthetermsoftheProjectGutenbergLicenseincluded withthiseBookoronlineatwww.gutenberg.org Title:RedHair Author:ElinorGlyn ReleaseDate:February22,2006[EBook#17821] Language:English ***STARTOFTHISPROJECTGUTENBERGEBOOKREDHAIR*** ProducedbySuzanneShell,JeroenvanLuinandtheOnline DistributedProofreadingTeamathttp://www.pgdp.net TheAuthors'PressSeries oftheWorksof ElinorGlyn REDHAIR Authors'Presslogo THEAUTHORS'PRESS,PUBLISHERS AUBURN,N Y Copyright,1905,by ELINORGLYN WhencopyrightedbyElinorGlynin1905, thisbookwaspublishedunderthetitle "TheVicissitudesofEvangeline." REDHAIR BRANCHESPARK, November3 Iwondersomuchifitisamusingtobeanadventuress,becausethatisevidently whatIshallbecomenow Ireadinabookallaboutit;itisbeingnicelooking and having nothing to live on, and getting a pleasant time out of life—and I intendtodothat!Ihavecertainlynothingtoliveon,foronecannotcount£300a year;andIamextremelypretty,andIknowitquitewell,andhowtodomyhair, andputonmyhats,andthosethings—so,ofcourse,Iamanadventuress!Iwas not intended for this rôle—in fact, Mrs Carruthers adopted me on purpose to leavemeherfortune,asatthattimeshehadquarrelledwithherheir,whowas boundtogettheplace Thenshewassoinconsequentasnottomakeaproper will—thusitisthatthiscreaturegetseverything,andInothing! I am twenty, and up to the week before last, when Mrs Carruthers got ill and diedinoneday,Ihadhadafairlydecenttimeatoddmomentswhenshewasina goodtemper There is no use pretending even when people are dead, if one is writing down one'srealthoughts IdetestedMrs Carruthersmostofthetime Apersonwhom it was impossible to please She had no idea of justice, or of anything but her owncomfort,andwhatamountofpleasureotherpeoplecouldcontributetoher day How she came to anything for me at all was because she had been in love withpapa,andwhenhemarriedpoormamma—apersonofnofamily—andthen died,sheofferedtotakeme,andbringmeup,justtospitemamma,shehasoften toldme AsIwasonlyfourIhadnosayinthematter,andifmammalikedto give me up that was her affair Mamma's father was a lord, and her mother I don't know who, and they had not worried to get married, so that is how it is poor mamma came to have no relations After papa was dead, she married an IndianofficerandwentofftoIndia,anddied,too,andIneversawheranymore —sothereitis;thereisnotasoulintheworldwhomatterstome,orItothem, soIcan'thelpbeinganadventuress,andthinkingonlyofmyself,canI? Mrs Carruthersperiodicallyquarrelledwithalltheneighbors,sobeyondfrigid callsnowandtheninafriendlyinterval,weneversawthemmuch Severalold, worldly ladies used to come and stay, but I liked none of them, and I have no youngfriends Whenitisgettingdark,andIamupherealone,Ioftenwonder whatitwouldbelikeifIhad—butIbelieveIamthekindofcatthatwouldnot havegotonwiththemtoonicely—soperhapsitisjustaswell Only,tohavehad apretty—aunt,say—toloveone—thatmighthavebeennice Mrs Carruthers had no feelings like this; "stuff and nonsense," "sentimental rubbish," she would have called them To get a suitable husband is what she brought me up for, she said, and for the last years had arranged that I should marryherdetestedheir,ChristopherCarruthers,asIshouldhavethemoneyand hetheplace Heisadiplomat,andlivesinParis,andRussia,andamusingplaceslikethat,so hedoesnotoftencometoEngland Ihaveneverseenhim Heisquiteold—over thirty—andhashairturninggray Nowheismasterhere,andImustleave—unlessheproposestomarrymeatour meetingthisafternoon,whichheprobablywon'tdo However, there can be no harm in my making myself look as attractive as possible under the circumstances As I am to be an adventuress, I must the best I can for myself Nice feelings are for people who have money to live as theyplease IfIhadtenthousandayear,orevenfive,Iwouldsnapmyfingersat allmen,andsay,"No,ImakemylifeasIchoose,andshallcultivateknowledge andbooks,andindulgeinbeautifulideasofhonorandexaltedsentiments,and perhapsonedaysuccumbtoanoblepassion."(Whatgrandwordsthethought, even,ismakingmewrite!)Butasitis,ifMr Carruthersasksmetomarryhim, as he has been told to by his aunt, I shall certainly say yes, and so stay on here,andhaveacomfortablehome UntilIhavehadthisinterviewitishardly worthwhilepackinganything Whatamercyblacksuitsme!Myskinisridiculouslywhite Ishallstickabunch ofvioletsinmyfrock—thatcouldnotlookheartless,Isuppose Butifheasks meifIamsadaboutMrs Carruthers'sdeath,Ishallnotbeabletotellalie Iamsad,ofcourse,becausedeathisaterriblething,andtodielikethat,saying spitefulthingstoeveryone,mustbehorrid—butIcan't,Ican'tregrether Nota dayeverpassedthatshedidnotstingsomepartofme;whenIwaslittle,itwas not only with her tongue—she used to pinch me, and box my ears until Dr Garrison said it might make me deaf, and then she stopped, because she said deafpeoplewereabore,andshecouldnotputupwiththem Ishallnotgoonlookingback Therearenumbersofthingsthatevennowmake meragingtoremember Ihaveonlybeenoutforayear Mrs Carruthersgotanattackofbronchitiswhen Iwaseighteen,justasweweregoinguptotownfortheseason,andsaidshedid notfeelwellenoughforthefatigues,andoffwewenttoSwitzerland Andinthe autumn we travelled all over the place, and in the winter she coughed and groaned,andthenextseasonwouldnotgoupuntilthelastcourt,soIhaveonly hadamonthofLondon Thebronchitisgotperfectlywell—itwasheart-failure that killed her, brought on by an attack of temper because Thomas broke the Carruthersvase Ishallnotwriteofherdeath,orthefindingofthewill,orthe surprisethatIwasleftnothingbutathousandpoundsandadiamondring NowthatIamanadventuress,insteadofanheiress,ofwhatgoodtochronicle allthat!SufficienttosayifMr Carruthersdoesnotobeyhisordersandofferme hishandthisafternoon,IshallhavetopackmytrunksanddepartbySaturday, butwheretoisyetinthelapofthegods Heiscomingbythe3.20train,andwillbeinthehousebeforefour,anugly,dull time;onecan'tofferhimtea,anditwillbealtogethertryingandexciting Heiscomingostensiblytotakeoverhisplace,Isuppose,butinrealityitisto lookatme,andseeifinanywayhewillbeabletopersuadehimselftocarryout hisaunt'swishes Iwonderwhatitwillbeliketobemarriedtosomeoneyou don'tknowanddon'tlike?Iamnotgreatlyacquaintedyetwiththewaysofmen We have not had any that you could call that here, much—only a lot of old wickedsortofthings,intheautumn,toshootthepheasants,andplaybridgewith Mrs Carruthers The marvel to me was how they ever killed anything, such antiquestheywere!Somepoliticiansandambassadors,andcreaturesofthatsort; andmostlyaswickedascouldbe Theyusedtocometrottingdownthepassage to the school-room, and have tea with mademoiselle and me on the slightest provocation, and say such things! I am sure lots of what they said meant somethingelse,mademoiselleusedtogiggleso Shewasratheragood-looking oneIhadthelastfouryears,butIhatedher Therewasneveranyoneyoungand humanwhocounted I did look forward to coming out in London, but being so late, every one was preoccupiedwhenwegotthere,andnoonegotinlovewithmemuch Indeed, wewentoutverylittle;apartofthetimeIhadaswollennosefromatennis-ball atRanelagh,andpeopledon'tlookatgirlswithswollennoses IwonderwhereIshallgoandlive!PerhapsinParis—unless,ofcourse,Imarry Mr Carruthers I don't suppose it is dull being married In London all the married ones seemed to have a lovely time, and had not to bother with their husbandsmuch Mrs Carruthers always assured me love was a thing of absolutely no consequenceinmarriage Youwereboundtolovesomeonesometime,butthe veryfactofbeingchainedtohimwoulddispelthefeeling Itwasathingtobe lookeduponlikemeasles,oranyotherdisease,andwasbettertogetitoverand thenturntothesolidaffairsoflife Buthowsheexpectedmetogetitoverwhen sheneverarrangedformetoseeanyone,Idon'tknow IaskedheronedaywhatIshoulddoifIgottolikesomeoneafterIammarried to Mr Carruthers, and she laughed one of her horrid laughs, and said I should probably as the rest of the world And what they do, I wonder? Well, I supposeIshallfindoutsomeday Of course there is the possibility that Christopher (do I like the name of Christopher,Iwonder?)—well,thatChristophermaynotwanttofollowherwill Hehasknownaboutitforyears,Isuppose,justasIhave,butIbelievemenare queer creatures, and he may take a dislike to me I am not a type that would please every one My hair is too red—brilliant, dark, fiery red, like a chestnut when it tumbles out of its shell, only burnished like metal If I had the usual whiteeyelashesIshouldbedownrightugly,but,thankgoodness!bysomefreak ofnaturemineareblackandthick,andstickoutwhenyoulookatmesideways, andIoftenthinkwhenIcatchsightofmyselfintheglassthatIamreallyvery pretty—allputtogether—but,asIsaidbefore,notatypetopleaseeveryone A combination I am that Mrs Carruthers assured me would cause anxieties "With that mixture, Evangeline," she often said, "you would well to settle yourselfinlifeassoonaspossible Goodgirlsdon'thaveyourcoloring."Soyou see,asIambrandedasbadfromthebeginning,itdoesnotmuchmatterwhatI Myeyesareasgreenaspaleemeralds,andlong,andnotgoingdownatthe cornerswiththeMadonnaexpressionofCicelyParker,thevicar'sdaughter Ido notknowyetwhatisbeinggood,orbeingbad;perhapsIshallfindoutwhenI amanadventuress,ormarriedtoMr Carruthers AllIknowisthatIwanttolive,andfeelthebloodrushingthroughmyveins I wanttodoasIplease,andnothavetobepolitewhenIamburningwithrage I wanttobelateinthemorningifIhappentofancysleeping,andIwanttositup atnightifIdon'twanttogotobed!So,asyoucandowhatyoulikewhenyou are married, I really hope Mr Carruthers will take a fancy to me, and then all willbewell!Ishallstayup-stairsuntilIhearthecarriagewheels,andleaveMr Barton—the lawyer—to receive him Then I shall saunter down nonchalantly while they are in the hall It will be an effective entrance My trailing black garments,andthegreatbroadstairs—thisisasplendidhouse—andifhehasan eyeinhisheadhemustseemyfootoneachstep!EvenMrs CarrutherssaidI havethebestfootshehadeverseen Iamgettingquiteexcited—Ishallringfor Véroniqueandbegintodress! Ishallwritemorepresently Thursdayevening It is evening, and the fire is burning brightly in my sitting-room, where I am writing My sitting-room!—did I say? Mr Carruthers's sitting-room, I meant— foritisminenolonger,andonSaturday,thedayafterto-morrow,Ishallhaveto bidgood-byetoitforever For—yes,Imayaswellsayitatonce—theaffairdidnotwalk;Mr Carruthers quietly,butfirmly,refusedtoobeyhisaunt'swill,andthusIamleftanoldmaid! Imustgobacktothisafternoontomakeitclear,andImustsaymyearstingleas Ithinkofit IrangforVéronique,andputonmynewblackafternoonfrock,whichhadjust beenunpacked Ituckedinthevioletsinacarelessway,sawthatmyhairwas curlingasvigorouslyasusual,andnottoorebelliouslyforademureappearance, andso,atexactlytherightmoment,begantodescendthestairs There wasMr Carruthers inthehall Ahorriblynice-looking,tallman,witha clean-shaven face and features cut out of stone, a square chin, and a nasty twinkleinthecornerofhiseye Hehasaverydistinguishedlook,andthatairof neverhavinghadtoworryforhisthingstofit;theyappearasiftheyhadgrown on him He has a cold, reserved manner, and something commanding and arrogant in it that makes one want to contradict him at once; but his voice is charming—one of that cultivated, refined kind, which sounds as if he spoke a numberoflanguages,andsodoesnotslurhiswords Ibelievethisisdiplomatic, forsomeoftheoldambassadorpeoplehadthissortofvoice Hewasstandingwithhisbacktothefire,andthelightofthebigwindowwith thesungettinglowwasfullonhisface,soIhadagoodlookathim Isaidinthe beginning that there was no use pretending when one is writing one's own thoughts for one's own self to read when one is old, and keeping them in a locked-upjournal,soIshallalwaystellthetruthhere—quitedifferentthingsto what I should say if I were talking to some one and describing to them this scene ThenIshouldsayIfoundhimutterlyunattractive,and,infact,Ihardly noticedhim!Asitwas,Inoticedhimverymuch,andIhaveatiresomeinward convictionthathecouldbeveryattractiveindeed,ifheliked He looked up, and I came forward with my best demure air as Mr Barton nervouslyintroducedus,andweshookhands Ilefthimtospeakfirst "Abominablycoldday,"hesaid,carelessly ThatwasEnglishandpromising! "Yes,indeed,"Isaid "Youhavejustarrived?" Andsowecontinuedinthisbanalway,withMr Bartontwirlinghisthumbs,and hoping, one could see, that we should soon come to the business of the day; interposingaremarkhereandtherewhichaddedtothegêneofthesituation At last Mr Carruthers said to Mr Barton that he would go round and see the house,andIsaidteawouldbereadywhentheygotback Andsotheystarted My cheeks would burn, and my hands were so cold, it was awkward and annoying—nothalfthesimpleaffairIhadthoughtitwouldbeup-stairs Whenitwasquitedarkandthelampswerebrought,theycamebacktothehall, and Mr Barton, saying he did not want any tea, left us to find papers in the library I gave Mr Carruthers some tea, and asked the usual things about sugar and cream Hiseyehadalmostalookofcontemptasheglancedatme,andIfeltan angrythrobinmythroat Whenhehadfinishedhegotupandstoodbeforethe fireagain Then,deliberately,asamanwhohasdeterminedtodohisdutyatany cost,hebegantospeak "Youknowthewish,or,rather,Ishouldsay,thecommand,myauntleftme,"he said "In fact, she states that she had always brought you up to the idea It is ratheratiresomethingtodiscusswithastranger,butperhapswehadbettergetit over as soon as possible, as that is what I came down here to-day for The commandwasIshouldmarryyou."Hepausedamoment Iremainedperfectly still,withmyhandsidlyclaspedinmylap,andmademyselfkeepmyeyeson hisface Hecontinued,findingIdidnotanswer,justafainttoneofresentmentcreeping intohisvoice—becauseIwouldnothelphimout,Isuppose Ishouldthinknot! Ilovedannoyinghim! "It is a preposterous idea in these days for any one to dispose of people's destiniesinthisway,andIamsureyouwillagreewithmethatsuchamarriage wouldbeimpossible." "Of course I agree," I replied, lying with a tone of careless sincerity I had to control all my real feelings of either anger or pleasure for so long in Mrs "Believeme, "Yoursfaithfully, "EVANGELINETRAVERS." Iputithastilyintheenvelopeandfasteneditup ThenIrangthebell,andhadit sentbyamessengerinacab,whowastowaitforananswer Oh,Iwonderifin lifeI shalleverhavetogo throughanother twenty-fiveminuteslike thosethat passedbeforethewaiterbroughtanoteuptomeinreply Evenifthejournalwon'tshutImustputitin: "VAVASOURHOUSE,ST JAMES'S, "November28th "DEARMADAM,— "Ihavereceivedyourletter,andrequestyoutoexcusemycallinguponyouat yourhotelthisevening,asIamunwell;butifyouwilldomethehonortocome toVavasourHouseonreceiptofthis,Iwilldiscussthematterinquestionwith you,andtrustyouwillbelievethatyoumayrelyuponmyjustice "Iremain,madam, "Yourstruly, "TORQUILSTONE." "Hisgrace'sbroughamiswaitingbelowforyou,madam,"thewaitersaid,andI flewtoVéronique Igothertodressmequickly Iworethesamethings,exactly,ashehadseenme inbefore—deepmourningtheyare,andextremelybecoming InabouttenminutesVéroniqueandIwereseatedinthebroughamandrolling onourway Ididnotspeak Iwasevidentlyexpected,forasthecarriagestoppedthegreatdoorsflewopen andIcouldseeintothedimandsplendidhall A silver-haired, stately old servant led me along through a row of powdered footmen, down a passage all dimly lit with heavily shaded lights (Véronique was left to their mercies.) Then the old man opened a door, and without announcingmyname,merely,"Thelady,yourgrace,"heheldthedoor,andthen wentoutandcloseditsoftly Itwasahugeroomsplendidlypanelledwithdark,carvedboiserieLouisXV.,the mostbeautifulofitskindIhadeverseen—onlyitwassodimlylitwiththesame shadedlampsonecouldhardlyseeintothecorners Thedukewascrouchinginachairandlookedfearfullypaleandill,andhadan inscrutable expression on his face Fancy a man so old-looking, and crippled, beingevenRobert'shalf-brother Icameforward—herosewithdifficulty,andthisistheconversationwehad "Pleasedon'tgetup,"Isaid "IfImaysitdownoppositeyou." "Excuse my want of politeness," he said, pointing to a chair; "but my back is causingmegreatpainto-day." He looked such a poor, miserable, soured, unhappy creature, I could not help beingtouched "Oh, I am so sorry!" I said "If I had known you were ill I would not have troubledyounow." "Justicehadbetternotwait,"hereplied,withawhimsical,cynical,soursmile "Stateyourcase." Then he suddenly turned on an electric lamp near me, which made a blaze of lightinmyface Ididnotjump,Iamgladtosay;Ihaveprettygoodnerves "Mycaseisthis:Tobeginwith,Iloveyourbrotherbetterthananythingelsein theworld." "Possibly—anumberofwomenhavedoneso,"heinterrupted "Well?" "Andhelovesme,"Icontinued,notnoticingtheinterruption "Agreed Itisasituationthathappenseverydayamongyoungfools Youhave knowneachotheraboutamonth,Ibelieve." "Underfourweeks,"Icorrected Helaughed—bitterly "Itcannotbeofsuchvitalimportancetoyou,then,inthatshorttime." "Itisofvitalimportancetome,andyouknowyourbrother'scharacter;youwill beabletojudgeaswellasIif,ornot,itisamatterofvitalimportancetohim." Hefrowned "Well,yourcase?" "First, to demand on what grounds you condemned me as a 'devilish beauty'? AndwhyyouassumethatIshouldnotbefaithfultoRobertforayear?" "Iamarathergoodjudgeofcharacter,"hesaid "You cannot be, or you would see that whatever accident makes me have this objectionable outside, the me that lives within is an honest person who never breaksherword." "Icanonlyseeredhair,andgreeneyes,andagenerallookofthedevil." "Would you wish people always to judge by appearances, then?" I said; "because, if so, I see before me a prejudiced, narrow-minded, cruel-tempered, cynicalman—jealousofyouth'sjoys ButIwouldnotbesounjustastostamp youwiththesequalitiesbecauseofthat!" Helookedstraightatme,startled "Imaybeallthesethings,"hesaid "Youare probablyright." "Then,oh,pleasedon'tbe!"Iwentonquickly "Iwantyoutobekindtous We —oh,wedo,dosowishtobehappy,andwearebothsoyoung,andlifewillbe soutterlyblankandworthlessforallthoseyearstotheendifyoupartusnow." "IdidnotsayIwouldpartyou,"hesaid,coldly "ImerelysaidIrefusedtogive Robertanyallowance,andIshallleaveeverythinginmypowerawayfromthe title Ifyouliketogetmarriedonthosetermsyouarewelcometo." ThenItoldhimthatIlovedRobertfartoomuchtolikethethoughtofspoiling hisfuture "Wecameintoeachother'slives,"Isaid "Wedidnotaskitoffate,shepushed usthere,andItriednottospeaktohimbecauseIhadpromisedafriendofmine I would not, as she said she liked him herself, and it made us both dreadfully unhappy;andeverydaywematteredmoretoeachotheruntilyesterday,whenI thoughthehadgoneawayforgoodandIwastoomiserableforwords,wemetin thepark,anditwasnousepretendinganylonger Oh,youcan'twanttocrush outalljoyandlifeforus,justbecauseIhaveredhair!Itissohorriblyunjust." "Youbeautifulsiren!"hesaid "Youarecoaxingme Howyouknowhowtouse yourcharmsandyourpowers,andwhatmancouldresistyourtemptingface!" Iroseinpassionatescorn "Howdareyousaysuchthingstome!"Isaid "Iwouldnotstooptocoaxyou I willnotagainaskyouforanyboon Ionlywantedyoutodomethejusticeof realizingyouhadmadeamistakeinmycharacter—todoyourbrotherthejustice ofconcedingthepointthathehassomerighttolovewhomhechooses Butkeep yourlowthoughtstoyourself—evil,cruelman!RobertandIhavegotsomething thatisbetterthanallyourlandsandmoney—adear,greatlove,andIamglad— gladhewillnotinthefuturereceiveanythingthatisinyourgift Ishallgivehim thegiftofmyself,andweshalldoverywellwithoutyou;"andIwalkedtothe door,leavinghimhuddledinthechair Thusendedourtalkonjustice Neverhasmyheadbeensoupintheair IamsurehadCleopatrabeendragged toRomeinAugustus'striumphshewouldnothavewalkedwithmoreprideand contemptthanIthroughthehallofVavasourHouse Theoldservantwaswaitingforme,andVéronique,andthebrougham "Callahansom,ifyouplease,"Isaid,andstoodtherelikeastatuewhileoneof thefootmenhadtorunintoSt James'sStreetforit Thenwe drove away,andIfelt myteethchatterwhilemycheeksburned Oh, whatanendtomyschemeandmydreamsof,perhaps,success! Butwhatabeastofaman!Whatacruel,warped,miserablecreature Iwillnot lethimseparatemefromRobert—never,never!Heisnotworthit Iwillwaitfor him—mydarling—andifhereallylovesme,somedaywecanbehappy,andif hedoesnot—but,oh,Ineednotfear Iamstillshakingwithpassion,andshallgotobed Idonotwantanydinner Tuesdaymorning,November29th Véronique would not let me go to bed, she insisted upon my eating, and then afterdinnerIsatinanoldbutlovelywrapofwhitecrêpe,andshebrushedout myhairformorethananhour—thereissuchatremendouslotofit,ittakestime I sat in front of the sitting-room fire and tried not to think One does feel a wretch after a scene like that At about half-past nine I heard noises in the passageofpeople,andwithonlyapreliminarytapRobertandLadyMerrenden came into the room I started up, and Véronique dropped the brush in her astonishment,andthenleftusalone Boththeireyeswereshiningandexcited,andRobertlookedcrazywithjoy;he seized me in his arms, and kissed me, and kissed me, while Lady Merrenden said,"YoudarlingEvangeline!youplucky,clevergirl!Tellusallaboutit!" "Aboutwhat?"Isaid,assoonasIcouldspeak "Howyoumanagedit." "Oh,Imustkissherfirst,AuntSophia!"saidRobert "Didyoueverseeanything so divinely lovely as she looks with her hair all floating like this, and it is all mine,everybitofit!" "Yes,itis,"Isaid,sadly,"andthatisaboutallofvalueyouwillget." "Comeandsitdown,"saidRobert,"Evangeline,youdarling—andlookatthis." Upon which he drew from his pocket a note I saw at once it was the duke's writing,andIshiveredwithexcitement Hehelditbeforemyeyes "Dear Robert," it began "I have seen her I am conquered She will make a magnificentduchess Bringhertolunchto-morrow Yours,TORQUILSTONE." IreallyfeltsointenselymovedIcouldnotspeak "Oh,tellus,dearchild,howdidithappen,andwhatdidyoudo,andwheredid youmeet!"saidLadyMerrenden Robertheldmyhand ThenItriedtotellthemaswellasIcould,andtheylistenedbreathlessly "Iwas veryrude,Ifear,"Iendedwith,"butIwassoangry." "Itisglorious,"saidRobert "Butthebestpartisthatyouintendedtogiveme yourselfwithnoprospectofriches Oh,darling,thatisthebestgiftofall!" "Wasitdisgustinglyselfishofme?"Isaid "ButwhenIsawyourpoorbrotherso unhappy-looking,andsoured,andunkind,withallhisgrandeur,Ifeltthattous, whoknowwhatlovemeans,tobetogetherwasthethingthatmattersmostinall theworld." Lady Merrenden then said she knew some people staying here who had an apartmentonthefirstfloor,andshewouldgodownandseeiftheywerevisible ShewouldwaitforRobertinthehall,shesaid,andshekissedusgood-nightand gaveusherblessing Whatadearsheis!Whatanicepet,toleaveusalone! RobertandIpassedanotherhourofbliss,andIthinkwemusthavegottothe sixth heaven by now—Robert says the seventh is for the end, when we are married Well,thatwillbesoon Oh,Iamtoohappytowritecoherently! Idid notwaketill late thismorning, andVéronique came andsaidmysittingroomwasagainfullofflowers ThedarlingRobertis! IwrotetoChristopherandLadyVerinbed,asIsippedmychocolate Ijusttold LadyVerthetruth,thatRobertandIhadmetbychanceanddiscoveredweloved eachother,soIknewshewouldunderstand,andIpromisedIwouldnotbreak hisheart ThenIthankedherforallherkindnesstome,butIfeltsadwhenIread it over; poor, dear Lady Ver—how I hope it won't really hurt her, and that she willforgiveme! To Christopher I said I had found my "variation" worth while, and I hoped he wouldcometomyweddingsomedaysoon ThenIsentVéroniquetopostthemboth To-dayIammovingtoCarltonHouseTerrace Whatadelightthatwillbe!and inafortnight—oratbestthreeweeks—Robertsaysweshallquietlygoandget married,andColonelTomCardencangivemeawayafterall Oh, the joy of the dear, beautiful world, and this sweet, dirty, entrancing, fogboundLondon!Iloveitall—eventhesmuts! CARLTONHOUSETERRACE, Thursdaynight Robert came to see me at twelve, and he brought me the loveliest, splendid diamondandemeraldring,andIdancedaboutlikeachildwithdelightoverit Hehasthemostexquisitesentiment,Robert—everylittletriflehassomedelicate meaning,andhemakesmefeelandfeel Eachhourwespendtogetherweseemtodiscoversomenewbitofuswhichis justwhattheotherwants Andheissodeliciouslyjealousandmasterfuland— oh,Ilovehim—sothereitis! Iamlearningalotofthings,andIamsuretherearelotstolearnstill Athalf-pastoneLadyMerrendencameandfetchedusinthebarouche,andoff wewenttoVavasourHouse,withwhatdifferentfeelingstolastevening! The pompous servants received us in state, and we all three walked on to the duke'sroom Therehewas,stillhuddledinhischair,buthegotup—heisbetterto-day LadyMerrendenwentoverandkissedhim "DearTorquilstone,"shesaid "Morning,Robert,"hemumbled,afterhehadgreetedhisaunt "Introducemeto yourfiancée." AndRobertdid,withgreatceremony "Now, I won'tcall younamesanymore,"Isaid,andIlaughedinhisface He bentdownandkissedmyforehead "Youareabeautifultiger-cat,"hesaid;"butevenayearofyouwouldbewell worthwhile." UponwhichRobertglared,andIlaughedagain,andweallwentintolunch Heisnotsobad,theduke,afterall CARLTONHOUSETERRACE, December21st Oh,itisthreeweekssinceIwrote,butIhavebeentoobusyandtoohappyfor journals I have been here ever since, getting my trousseau, and Véronique is becomingusedtothefactthatIcanhavenocoronetonmylingerie ItistheloveliestthingintheworldbeingengagedtoRobert Hehasways!Well,evenifIreallywereasbadasIsupposeIlook,Icouldnever want any one else He worships me, and lets me order him about, and then he orders me about, and that makes me have the loveliest thrills And if any one evenlooksatmeinthestreet—whichofcoursetheyalwaysdo—heflashesblue fireatthem,andIfeel—oh,Ifeel,allthetime! Lady Merrenden continues her sweet kindness to us, and her tact is beyond words, and now I often what I used to wish to—that is, touch Robert's eyelasheswiththetipsofmyfingers Itisperfectlylovely Oh,whatintheworldisthegoodofanythingelseinlifebutbeingfranticallyin loveasweare! Itallseems,tolookbackupon,asifitwerelikehavingporridgeforbreakfast, andnothingelseeveryday,beforeImetRobert Perhapsitisbecauseheisgoingtobeverygrandinthefuture,buteveryonehas discoveredIamabeauty,andintelligent Itismuchnicertobethoughtthatthan justtobeared-hairedadventuress Lady Katherine, even, has sent me a cairngorm brooch and a cordial letter (I shouldnowadornhercircle!) Butoh,whatdotheyallmatter—whatdoesanythingmatterbutRobert!Allday longIknowIamlearningthemeaningof"todanceandtosingandtolaughand tolive." ThedukeandIaregreatfriends Hehasferretedoutaboutmamma'smother,and it appears she was a Venetian music-mistress of the name of Tonquini, or something like that, who taught Lord de Brandreth's sisters—so perhaps Lady Verwasrightafterall,andfar,farbackinsomeotherlifeIwasthefriendofa Doge Poor,dearLadyVer!Shehastakenitverywellafterthefirstspitefulletter,and nowIdon'tthinkthereisevenatearatthecornerofhereye LadyMerrendensaysitisjustthetimeoftheyearwhensheusuallygetsanew one,soperhapsshehasnow,andsothatisallright The diamond serpent she has given me has emerald eyes—and such a pointed tongue "Itislikeyou,snake-girl,"shesaid;"sowearitatyourwedding." Thethreeangelsaretobemyonlybridesmaids Robert loads me with gifts, and the duke is going to let me wear all the Torquilstone jewels when I am married, besides the emeralds he has given me himself Ireallylovehim Christophersentmethischaracteristicnotewiththeearringswhicharehisgift, greatbigemeraldssetwithdiamonds: "SosorryIshallnotseeyouonthehappyday,butParis,Iamfortunateenough todiscover,stillhasjoysforme "C C "Wearthem;theywillmatchyoureyes." Andto-morrowismywedding-day,andIamgoingawayonahoneymoonwith Robert—away into the seventh heaven And oh, and oh, I am certain, sure, neitherofuswillyawn! THEEND EndoftheProjectGutenbergEBookofRedHair,byElinorGlyn ***ENDOFTHISPROJECTGUTENBERGEBOOKREDHAIR*** *****Thisfileshouldbenamed17821-h.htmor17821-h.zip***** Thisandallassociatedfilesofvariousformatswillbefoundin: http://www.gutenberg.org/1/7/8/2/17821/ ProducedbySuzanneShell,JeroenvanLuinandtheOnline DistributedProofreadingTeamathttp://www.pgdp.net Updatededitionswillreplacethepreviousone theoldeditions willberenamed Creatingtheworksfrompublicdomainprinteditionsmeansthatno oneownsaUnitedStatescopyrightintheseworks,sotheFoundation (andyou!)cancopyanddistributeitintheUnitedStateswithout permissionandwithoutpayingcopyrightroyalties Specialrules, setforthintheGeneralTermsofUsepartofthislicense,applyto copyinganddistributingProjectGutenberg-tmelectronicworksto protectthePROJECTGUTENBERG-tmconceptandtrademark Project Gutenbergisaregisteredtrademark,andmaynotbeusedifyou chargefortheeBooks,unlessyoureceivespecificpermission Ifyou donotchargeanythingforcopiesofthiseBook,complyingwiththe 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