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North and South by Elizabeth Gaskell

North and South by Elizabeth Gaskell

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Published by: Asi_Asia on Jul 31, 2011
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CHAPTER ICHAPTER IICHAPTER IIICHAPTER IVCHAPTER VCHAPTER VICHAPTER VIICHAPTER VIIICHAPTER IXCHAPTER XCHAPTER XICHAPTER XIICHAPTER XIIICHAPTER XIVCHAPTER XVCHAPTER XVICHAPTER XVIICHAPTER XVIIICHAPTER XIXCHAPTER XXCHAPTER XXICHAPTER XXIICHAPTER XXIIICHAPTER XXIVCHAPTER XXVCHAPTER XXVICHAPTER XXVIICHAPTER XXVIIICHAPTER XXIXCHAPTER XXXCHAPTER XXXI
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CHAPTER XXXIICHAPTER XXXIIICHAPTER XXXIVCHAPTER XXXVCHAPTER XXXVICHAPTER XXXVIICHAPTER XXXVIIICHAPTER XXXIXCHAPTER XLCHAPTER XLICHAPTER XLIICHAPTER XLIIICHAPTER XLIVCHAPTER XLVCHAPTER XLVICHAPTER XLVIICHAPTER XLVIIICHAPTER XLIXCHAPTER LCHAPTER LICHAPTER LII
North and South, by Elizabeth Cleghorn Gaskell
The Project Gutenberg eBook, North and South, by Elizabeth Cleghorn GaskellThis eBook is for the use of anyone anywhere at no cost and with almost no restrictions whatsoever. You maycopy it, give it away or re-use it under the terms of the Project Gutenberg License included with this eBook oronline at www.gutenberg.orgTitle: North and SouthAuthor: Elizabeth Cleghorn GaskellRelease Date: July, 2003 [Etext #4276] [This file was first posted on December 26, 2001] [Most recentlyupdated: December 12, 2006]Edition: 10Language: EnglishCharacter set encoding: ISO-646-US (US-ASCII)***START OF THE PROJECT GUTENBERG EBOOK NORTH AND SOUTH***E-text prepared by Charles AldarondoNORTH AND SOUTHby
North and South, by Elizabeth Cleghorn Gaskell2
 
ELIZABETH GASKELLFirst published in serial form in
Household Words
in 1854-1855 and in volume form in 1855.VOLUME IOn its appearance in 'Household Words,' this tale was obliged to conform to the conditions imposed by therequirements of a weekly publication, and likewise to confine itself within certain advertised limits, in orderthat faith might be kept with the public. Although these conditions were made as light as they well could be,the author found it impossible to develope the story in the manner originally intended, and, more especially,was compelled to hurry on events with an improbable rapidity towards the close. In some degree to remedythis obvious defect, various short passages have been inserted, and several new chapters added. With this brief explanation, the tale is commended to the kindness of the reader;'Beseking hym lowly, of mercy and pite, Of its rude makyng to have compassion.'
North and South, by Elizabeth Cleghorn Gaskell3

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