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The Dwelling Place of Light - Complete

Winston Churchill

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Book Excerpt: 
. . .s she gazed at the facade of rough stucco that once had sufficed to fill the ambitions of the late Mrs. Ditmar, recognized it as soon as Eda spoke, and dragged her friend hastily, almost roughly along the sidewalk until they had reached the end of the block. Janet was red.

"What's the matter?" demanded Eda, as soon as she had recovered from her surprise.

"Nothing," said Janet. "Only—I'm in his office."

"But what of it? You've got a right to look at his house, haven't you?"

"Why yes,—a right," Janet assented. Knowing Eda's ambitions for her were not those of a business career, she was in terror lest her friend should scent a romance, and for this reason she had never spoken of the symptoms Ditmar had betrayed. She attempted to convey to Eda the doubtful taste of staring point-blank at the house of one's employer, especially when he might be concealed behind a curtain.

"You see," she added, "Miss Ottway's r. . . Read More

Community Reviews

Winston Churchill is a master in painting color with words. His descriptions of the mill town, the mill workers, the lightness, the darkness, are incredible. It is well worth reading this book to see how he paints a beautiful picture with just words.

With that said, this story is about labor, labor s

Well, first of all, I should point out the common confusion regarding the author of this book. Originally, even GoodReads had the actual author listed incorrectly. The author is Winston Churchill, the American writer who was born in St. Louis and who lived in Cornish, NH (surrounded by a bunch of my