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Books Books 1 - 10 of 11 on It was the presence of sadness at all that surprised Margaret, and ended by giving....  
" It was the presence of sadness at all that surprised Margaret, and ended by giving her a feeling of completeness. In these English farms, if anywhere, one might see life steadily and see it whole, group in one vision its transitoriness and its eternal... "
Howards End - Page 308
by Edward Morgan Forster - 1921 - 393 pages
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The Cave and the Mountain: A Study of E. M. Forster

Wilfred Stone - Literary Criticism - 1966 - 444 pages
...uproariously in heaps of golden straw. . . . In these English farms, if anywhere, one might see life steadily and see it whole, group in one vision its...connect without bitterness until all men are brothers, (pp. 283-84.) But this is a momentary connecting, and Margaret knows that the modern symphony cannot...
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Modes of Production of Victorian Novels

N. N. Feltes - Language Arts & Disciplines - 1986 - 125 pages
...associated with the place, Howards End, one of "these English farms" where, "if anywhere, one might see life steadily and see it whole, group in one vision its...connect — connect without bitterness until all men are brothers."63 This vision of connectedness is presented metaphorically again and again in Howards End,...
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Modes of Production of Victorian Novels

N. N. Feltes - Language Arts & Disciplines - 1989 - 140 pages
...associated with the place, Howards End, one of "these English farms" where, "if anywhere, one might see life steadily and see it whole, group in one vision its...connect — connect without bitterness until all men are brothers."63 This vision of connectedness is presented metaphorically again and again in Howards End,...
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Supporting Cast: A Study of Flat and Minor Characters

David Galef - Literary Criticism - 1989 - 244 pages
...people and their ties to their environment. "In these English farms, if anywhere, one might see life steadily and see it whole, group in one vision its transitoriness and its eternal youth, connect — " (266). The links go beyond temperament to the land itself. Miss Avery, after all, is "one of...
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Modes of Production of Victorian Novels

N. N. Feltes - Language Arts & Disciplines - 1989 - 140 pages
...associated with the place, Howards End, one of "these English farms" where, "if anywhere, one might see life steadily and see it whole, group in one vision its...connect — connect without bitterness until all men are brothers."63 This vision of connectedness is presented metaphorically again and again in Howards End,...
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Literary Englands: Versions of 'Englishness' in Modern Writing

David Gervais - Literary Criticism - 1993 - 280 pages
The influence of 'Englishness' - loss, nostalgia and exile - on the work of twentieth-century writers.
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E.M. Forster: A Critical Linguistic Approach

1995 - 168 pages
...phrase 'to see life steadily and see it whole': In these English farms, if anywhere, one might see life steadily and see it whole, group in one vision its...connect without bitterness until all men are brothers. (264) Carrying Leonard's child in her womb: Only her head and shoulders were visible. She sat framed...
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E.M. Forster: Critical Assessments, Volume 2

John Henry Stape - Reference - 1998 - 2400 pages
...these English farms, if anywhere, one might see life steadily and see it whole, group in one version its transitoriness and its eternal youth, connect...connect without bitterness until all men are brothers' (p. 266). Like Arnold's, Forster's goal was 'to see life steadily and see it whole.' Forster is, above...
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Imperial Desire: Dissident Sexualities and Colonial Literature

Philip Holden, Richard R. Ruppel - Literary Criticism - 2003 - 335 pages
...earlier and less explosive visit to Howards End: "In these English farms, if anywhere, one might see life steadily and see it whole, group in one vision its...connect without bitterness until all men are brothers" (191). The cultural romanticism, implicit in Conrad's imperial adventure, Lord Jim, surfaces in the...
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Imperial Desire: Dissident Sexualities and Colonial Literature

Philip Holden, Richard R. Ruppel - Literary Criticism - 2003 - 335 pages
...earlier and less explosive visit to Howards End: "In these English farms, if anywhere, one might see life steadily and see it whole, group in one vision its transitoriness and its eternal youth, connect—connect without bitterness until all men are brothers" (191). The cultural romanticism, implicit...
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