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Mohawks, Volume 2 of 3

M. E. Braddon

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Book Excerpt: 
. . .He waited about at Lavendale, haunting the park-rails by day, and visiting the gardener's lodge at sundown for full five days. It took the gardener's boy all that time to find an opportunity for delivering his letter. Then there were two more days before Irene could see the boy alone and return her answer. But at last that blessed reply came, full of assurances of fidelity.

"I shall never be an undutiful daughter, or cease to think with love and gratitude of my father," she wrote in conclusion; "but my hand and my heart are my own, and those I will give to none but you."

Comforted and sustained by this letter, Herrick went back to London, and established himself there in a modest lodging of his own in a court leading out of Russell Street, Covent Garden, hard by those classic coffee-houses where all the wits and politicians of the day were wont to meet in rooms which but lately had echoed the laughter of Steele and the quieter sallies of Addison. The gre. . . Read More

Community Reviews

This is the first book I've ever read in order to figure out the title. Why, I wondered to myself, is English Mary Elizabeth Braddon writing about Native Americans? I was a good way in before the word "Mohawk" appeared. It's a gentleman's club. I should have guessed, because in Trail of the Serpent,