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The Eagle's Heart

Hamlin Garland

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Book Excerpt: 
. . .I can do something worth while: you bother me so."

The minister dropped his son's hand and a look of the deepest sadness came over his face. He had failed—Harold was farther away from him than ever. He turned and went out without another word.

That he had hurt his father Harold knew, but in exactly what other way he could have acted he could not tell. The overanxiety on the father's part irritated the boy. Had he been less morbid, less self-accusing, he would have won. Harold passionately loved strength and decision, especially in a big man like his father, who looked like a soldier and a man of action, and who ought not to cry like a woman. If only he would act all the time as he did when he threw the sheriff across the walk that day on the street. "I wish he'd stop preaching and go to work at something," he said to Jack. The psychology of the father's attitude toward him was incomprehensible. He could get along very well without a father; why co. . . Read More

Community Reviews

The Eagle's Heart has such vivid images and descriptive phrases of the surrounding countryside as Harold moves through being a sheep rancher or a cattleman. The vast descending plain upon my left. The near hills purple, the distant peaks flaming silver on the sunward side and shadowed in violet. The