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" ... along, talking and singing and laughing. But somehow I couldn't seem to strike no places to harden me against him, but only the other kind. "
Speak What We Feel: Not What We Ought to Say - Page 72
by Frederick Buechner - 2009 - 176 pages
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Law and Literature

Brook Thomas - 2002 - 399 pages
...against him, but only the other kind. I'd see him standing my watch on top of his'n, stead of calling me, so I could go on sleeping; and see him how glad he was when I come back out of the fog." He tears up the letter he had written revealing Jim's whereabouts, deciding to conform his words to...
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Hot Paint: A Neil Gulliver and Stevie Marriner Novel

Robert S. Levinson - 2003 - 416 pages
...time and place, "people that acts as I'd bec acting about that nigger goes to ever-lasting fire." im how glad he was when I come back out of the fog . . . and how ood he was . . ." And so, Huck says to himself, " 'All right, then, II go to hell' and tore...
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Living the Lectionary: Links to Life and Literature: Year A

Geoff Wood - 2004 - 149 pages
...singing, and their laughing. He thought of how "I'd see him standing my watch . . . 'stead of calling me, so I could go on sleeping; and see him how glad he was when I came back out of the fog . . . and would always call me honey . . . and do everything he could think...
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The Great Latke-Hamantash Debate

Ruth Fredman Cernea - 2006 - 216 pages
...Huck says, "I'd see him [Jim, the runaway slave] standing my watch on top of his'n, 'stead of calling me, so I could go on sleeping; and see him how glad...he was when I come back out of the fog; . . . and he would always call me honey and pet me and do everything he could think of for me, and how good he...
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Minstrelsy and Murder: The Crisis of Southern Humor, 18351925

Andrew Silver - 2006 - 240 pages
...sentimental montage of Jim as mother: "I'd see him standing my watch on top of his'n, stead of calling me, so I could go on sleeping; and see him how glad...could think of for me, and how good he always was" (202). Though we get little idea of their conversations, laughter, or shared songs, we get a strong...
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Minstrelsy and Murder: The Crisis of Southern Humor, 18351925

Andrew Silver - 2006 - 240 pages
...sentimental montage of Jim as mother: "I'd see him standing my watch on top of his'n, stead of calling me, so I could go on sleeping; and see him how glad...could think of for me, and how good he always was" (202). Though we get little idea of their conversations, laughter, or shared songs, we get a strong...
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Beyond Practical Virtue: A Defense of Liberal Democracy Through Literature

Joel A. Johnson - 2007 - 208 pages
...against him, but only the other kind. I'd see him standing my watch on top of his'n, stead of calling me, so I could go on sleeping; and see him how glad he was when I come back out of the fog . . . and at last I struck the time I saved him by telling the [slave hunters] we had small-pox aboard, and he...
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