Ethan thinks about the previous evenings events. Zeena leaves for Bettsbridge.
Mr. Peggotty pays a visit to David and Agnes.
Anne returns to her last year of school in Avonlea. Marilla begins to miss the younger, more imaginative Anne as her departure from Avonlea comes closer.
Carol and Will travel to Gopher Prairie by train, following their marriage. Carol observes the other passengers as the travels, feeling that she could help improve their lives. After great anticipation, Carol arrives in Gopher Prairie.
The narrator, Sylvie, and Bruno meet Willie’s wife.
Following the birth of her child, the narrator is cared for by her physician husband at a country estate.
Mrs. March is sent for as Beth's condition worsens.
During a walk, Utterson and Enfield discuss the strange events surrounding a neglected building and the figure of Mr. Hyde.
Lady Muriel and the narrator talk about inviting Dr. Forester to a future picnic. the narrator sees Bruno and Sylvie curled up in the moss asleep.
by Victor Hugo
Claude Frollo's destiny is predetermined, but unforeseen events deeply affect his love and devotion to others.
"Blessing on thee, little man, Barefoot boy, with cheek of tan!"
Shylock, determined to receive his bond, refuses a generous offer by Bassanio. Shylock prepares to receive his bond as the court awaits the arrival of Balthasar. Portia, disguised as Balthasar, attempts to incite mercy in the heart of Shylock. Shylock's victory in court is short-lived.
A sudden illness brings Myra and George closer. George receives another invitation to join the Good Citizen's League.
Chapter 12: In Which Oliver is Taken Better Care of than He Ever Was Before. And In Which the Narrative Reverts to the Merry Old Gentleman and His Youthful Friends.
Oliver awakens in the care of Mrs. Bedwin, Mr. Brownlow's housekeeper. Oliver is greatly affected by a portrait in Mr. Brownlow's home.
The author discusses the benefits and drawbacks of choosing art as a vocation.
Carols discontent with small town life continues to grow. Vida and Carol continue to argue about life in Gopher Prairie.
Silver thanks Jim for not running away, but Jim is worried about his future. The pirates, along with Silver and Jim, discover a skeleton pointing the way to the treasure.
Newland sends a request to Ellen requesting her presence in New York. The Beaufort's financial and social situation continues to worsen.
Charles Westmacott is in the care of his aunt because his parents were killed in the Mutiny. Clara and Charles have been talking and as Clara leaves she sees her sister conversing with Harold Denver. Clara presses Ida to tell her what happened between them, but Ida will not allow herself to be looked after. Clara has placed herself in the role of a mother to Ida and cares for her future.
Raskolnikov's condition improves, for a little while at least. Raskolnikov makes a confession to Pulcheria. Raskolnikov becomes agitated when discussing Dunya's upcoming nuptials.
Mary tells Martha about Colin who is worried that she may be fired for letting anyone near the ill son. Mary returns to Colin and they talk about positive thinking. When Master Craven and Mrs. Medlock enter the room, Colin tells them that he will see Mary any time he likes because she makes him feel well.
Jim overhears Silver telling some men about his adventures with Old Flint, the buccanneer. Jim learns that most of the crew on board are Flint’s old shipmates and plan to take the treasure for themselves.
by H.G. Wells
Dr. Kemp uses himself as bait to trap The Invisible Man. (London, England; Pearson's Magazine, 1897)
Following the conclusion of the croquet game, Alice is sent to visit the Mock Turtle.
A part of a collection of short stories about three children in the revolutionary times. The three children went to a market and watched a peddler/street performer sell his wares with magic tricks to awe the customers. The Toyman tells them to beware of such scams.