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Anna Karenina 346

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Anna Karenina

War And Peace

nothing has happened, but I beg you to go away. You can explain my rudeness as you like." Vassenka drew himself up. "I beg you to explain..." he said with dignity, understanding at last. "I cant explain," Levin said softly and deliberately, trying to control the trembling of his jaw; "and youd better not ask." And as the split ends were all broken off, Levin clutched the thick ends in his finger, broke the stick in two, and carefully caught the end as it fell. Probably the sight of those nervous fingers, of the muscles he had proved that morning at gymnastics, of the glittering eyes, the soft voice, and quivering jaws, convinced Vassenka better than any words. He bowed, shrugging his shoulders, and smiling contemptuously. "Can I not see Oblonsky?" The shrug and the smile did not irritate Levin. "What else was there for him to do?" he thought. "Ill send him to you at once." "What madness is this?" Stepan Arkadyevitch said when, after hearing from his friend that he was being turned out of the house, he found Levin in the garden, where he was walking about waiting for his guests departure. "_Mais cest ridicule!_ What fly has stung you? _Mais cest du dernier ridicule!_ What did you think, if a young man..." But the place where Levin had been stung was evidently still sore, for he turned pale again, when Stepan Arkadyevitch would have enlarged on the reason, and he himself cut him short. "Please dont go into it! I cant help it. I feel ashamed of how Im treating you and him. But it wont be, I imagine, a great grief to him to go, and his presence was distasteful to me and to my wife." "But its insulting to him! _Et puis cest ridicule_." "And to me its both insulting and distressing! And Im not at fault in any way, and theres no need for me to suffer." "Well, this I didnt expect of you! _On peut etre jaloux, mais a ce point, cest du dernier ridicule!_" Levin turned quickly, and walked away from him into the depths of the avenue, and he went on walking up and down alone. Soon he heard the rumble of the trap, and saw from behind the trees how Vassenka, sitting in the hay (unluckily there was no seat in the trap) in his Scotch cap, was driven along the avenue, jolting up and down over the ruts. "Whats this?" Levin thought, when a footman ran out of the house and stopped the trap. It was the mechanician, whom Levin had totally forgotten. The mechanician, bowing low, said something to Veslovsky, then clambered into the trap, and they drove off together. Stepan Arkadyevitch and the princess were much upset by Levins action. And he himself felt not only in the highest degree _ridicule_, but also utterly guilty and disgraced. But remembering what sufferings he and his wife had been through, when he asked himself how he should act another time, he answered that he should do just the same again. In spite of all this, towards the end of that day, everyone except the princess, who could not pardon Levins action, became extraordinarily lively and good humored, like children after a punishment or grown-up people after a dreary, ceremonious reception, so that by the evening Vassenkas dismissal was spoken of, in the absence of the princess, as though it were some remote event. And Dolly, who had inherited her fathers gift of humorous storytelling, made Varenka helpless with laughter as she related for the third and fourth time, always with fresh humorous additions, how she had only just put on her new shoes for the benefit of the visitor, and on going into the drawing room, heard suddenly the rumble of the trap. And who should be in the trap but Vassenka himself, with his Scotch cap, and his songs and his gaiters, and all, sitting in the hay. "If only youd ordered out the carriage! But no! and then I hear: Stop! Oh, I thought theyve relented. I look out, and behold a fat German being sat down by him and driving away.... And my new shoes all for nothing!..." Chapter 16 Darya Alexandrovna carried out her intention and went to see Anna. She was sorry to annoy her sister and to do anything Levin disliked. She quite understood how right the Levins were in not wishing to have anything to do with Vronsky. But she felt she must go

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