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American Notes for General Circulation

American Notes for General Circulation

Yazar(lar): Charles Dickens
Yayınevi / Marka: Platanus Publishing
Ciltsiz
(KDV DAHİL) 120,00TRL
/ Adet

Y. Tarihi: 2020
Baskı Sayısı 1
Sayfa: 333
Boyut: 13,5x21
Kodu : 9786257937160
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Teslimat süresi: Stoktan teslim

<p>“We had exp experienced a pretty smart shock before coming below, which, but that we were the most sanguine people living, might have prepared us for the Thworst. The imaginative artist to whom I have already made allusion, has depicted in the same great work, a chamber of almost interminable perspective, furnished, as Mr. Robins would say, in a style of more than Eastern splendour, and filled (but not inconveniently so) with groups of ladies and gentlemen, in the very highest state of enjoyment and vivacity. Before descending into the bowels of the ship, we had passed from the deck into a long narrow apartment, not unlike a gigantic hearse with windows in the sides; having at the upper end a melancholy stove, at which three or four chilly stewards were warming their hands; while on either side, extending down its whole dreary length, was a long, long table, over each of which a rack, fixed to the low roof, and stuck full of drinking-glasses and cruet-stands, hinted dismally at rolling seas and heavy weather.”</p>

“We had exp experienced a pretty smart shock before coming below, which, but that we were the most sanguine people living, might have prepared us for the Thworst. The imaginative artist to whom I have already made allusion, has depicted in the same great work, a chamber of almost interminable perspective, furnished, as Mr. Robins would say, in a style of more than Eastern splendour, and filled (but not inconveniently so) with groups of ladies and gentlemen, in the very highest state of enjoyment and vivacity. Before descending into the bowels of the ship, we had passed from the deck into a long narrow apartment, not unlike a gigantic hearse with windows in the sides; having at the upper end a melancholy stove, at which three or four chilly stewards were warming their hands; while on either side, extending down its whole dreary length, was a long, long table, over each of which a rack, fixed to the low roof, and stuck full of drinking-glasses and cruet-stands, hinted dismally at rolling seas and heavy weather.”

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