Summary ñ The Naulahka: A Story of West and East

Rudyard Kipling ¸ 4 Summary

Summary ñ The Naulahka: A Story of West and East Á This historic book may have numerous typos missing text or index Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book without typos from the publisher 1899 Not illustrated Excerpt CHAPTER XXI The Law whereby my Lady moves Was never Law to me But 'tis enough that she apprEep in the sunshine and the wheeling kites above it Yet when evening fell and a man might be able by bold riding to escape to the railway certain shrouded figures would creep from the walls and take up their position within easy gunshot of the rest house One suatted at each point of the compass and between them all night long came and went a man on horseback Tarvin could hear the steady beat of the hoofs as he went his rounds and the sound did not give him fresh hope But for Kate but for Kate he repeated to himself he would have been long since beyond reach of horse or bullet The hours were verv slow and as he sat and watched the shad. As a long t

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Gear than her delight Yet such am I yea such am I Sore bond and freest free The Law that sways my Lady's ways Is mystery to me To sit still and to keep sitting still is the first lesson that the young jockey must learn Tarvin was learning it in bitterness of spirit For the sake of his town for the sake of his love and above all for the sake of his love's life he must go The town was waiting his horse was saddled at the door but his love would not come He must sit still 4 Copyright 1891 by MacmiUu tc Co The burning desert wind blew through the open verandah as remorselessly as Sitabhai's hate Looking out he saw nothing but the city asl. The Naulahk

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The Naulahka A Story of West and EastThis historic book may have numerous typos missing text or index Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book without typos from the publisher 1899 Not illustrated Excerpt CHAPTER XXI The Law whereby my Lady moves Was never Law to me But 'tis enough that she approves Whatever Law it be For in that Law and by that Law My constant course I'll steer; Not that I heed or deem it dread But that she holds it dear Tho' Asia sent for my content Her richest argosies Those would I spurn and bid return If that should give her ease With eual heart I'd watch depart Each spiced sail from sight Sans bitterness desiring less Great. Naulahka is