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Anna Karenina 154


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production of milk, she looked on with suspicion. It seemed to her that such principles could only be a hindrance in farm management. It all seemed to her a far simpler matter: all that was needed, as Marya Philimonovna had explained, was to give Brindle and Whitebreast more food and drink, and not to let the cook carry all the kitchen slops to the laundry maids cow. That was clear. But general propositions as to feeding on meal and on grass were doubtful and obscure. And, what was most important, she wanted to talk about Kitty. Chapter 10 "Kitty writes to me that theres nothing she longs for so much as quiet and solitude," Dolly said after the silence that had followed. "And how is she--better?" Levin asked in agitation. "Thank God, shes quite well again. I never believed her lungs were affected." "Oh, Im very glad!" said Levin, and Dolly fancied she saw something touching, helpless, in his face as he said this and looked silently into her face. "Let me ask you, Konstantin Dmitrievitch," said Darya Alexandrovna, smiling her kindly and rather mocking smile, "why is it you are angry with Kitty?" "I? Im not angry with her," said Levin. "Yes, you are angry. Why was it you did not come to see us nor them when you were in Moscow?" "Darya Alexandrovna," he said, blushing up to the roots of his hair, "I wonder really that with your kind heart you dont feel this. How it is you feel no pity for me, if nothing else, when you know..." "What do I know?" "You know I made an offer and that I was refused," said Levin, and all the tenderness he had been feeling for Kitty a minute before was replaced by a feeling of anger for the slight he had suffered. "What makes you suppose I know?" "Because everybody knows it..." "Thats just where you are mistaken; I did not know it, though I had guessed it was so." "Well, now you know it." "All I knew was that something had happened that made her dreadfully miserable, and that she begged me never to speak of it. And if she would not tell me, she would certainly not speak of it to anyone else. But what did pass between you? Tell me." "I have told you." "When was it?" "When I was at their house the last time." "Do you know that," said Darya Alexandrovna, "I am awfully, awfully sorry for her. You suffer only from pride...." "Perhaps so," said Levin, "but..." She interrupted him. "But she, poor girl...I am awfully, awfully sorry for her. Now I see it all." "Well, Darya Alexandrovna, you must excuse me," he said, getting up. "Good-bye, Darya Alexandrovna, till we meet again." "No, wait a minute," she said, clutching him by the sleeve. "Wait a minute, sit down." "Please, please, dont let us talk of this," he said, sitting down, and at the same time feeling rise up and stir within his heart a hope he had believed to be buried. "If I did not like you," she said, and tears came into her eyes; "if I did not know you, as I do know you . . ." The feeling that had seemed dead revived more and more, rose up and took possession of Levins heart. "Yes, I understand it all now," said Darya Alexandrovna. "You cant understand it; for you men, who are free and make your own choice, its always clear whom you love. But a girls in a position of suspense, with all a womans or maidens modesty, a girl who sees you men from afar, who takes everything on trust,-- a girl may have, and often has, such a feeling that she cannot tell what to say." "Yes, if the heart does not speak..." "No, the heart does speak; but just consider: you men have views about a girl, you come to the house, you make friends, you criticize, you wait to see if you have found what you love, and then, when you are sure you love her, you make an offer...." "Well, thats not quite it." "Anyway you make an offer, when your love is ripe or when the balance has completely turned between the two you are choosing from. But a girl is not asked. She is expected to make her choice, and yet she cannot choose, she can only answer yes or no." "Yes, to choose between me and Vronsky," thought Levin, and the dead thing that had come to life within him

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