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At the Sign of the Eagle

Gilbert Parker

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Book Excerpt: 
. . .ave secluded princes here now—to get lost and forgotten in London." "Well, that leaves little chance for ordinary Americans, who don't bank on titles."

She looked up, puzzled in spite of herself. But she presently said, with frankness and naivete: "What does 'bank on titles' mean?"

He stroked his beard, smiling quaintly, and said: "I don't know how to put the thing better-it seems to fill the bill. But, anyway, Americans are republicans; and don't believe in titles, and—"

"O, pardon me," she interrupted: "of course, I see."

"We've got little ways of talking not the same as yours. You don't seem to have the snap to conversation that we have in the States. But I'll say here that I think you have got a better style of talking. It isn't exhausting."

"Mr. Pride said to me a moment ago that they spoke better English in Boston than any other place in the world."

"Did he, though, Lady Lawless? That's g. . . Read More

Community Reviews

A jocose lord and his impeccably mannered wife contemplate a couple of contrasting Americans conversing volubly at a dance. Sir Duke Lawless defends them both, while Lady Molly Lawless is keen only to meet the larger of the two.

The large man is Mr. Vandewaters, a self-made American millionaire w...more