MISS FURR AND MISS SKEENE

Helen Furr had quite a pleasant home. Mrs. Furr was quite a pleasant woman. Mr. Furr was quite a pleasant man. Helen Furr had quite a pleasant voice a voice quite worth cultivating. She did not mind working. She worked to cultivate her voice. She did not find it gay living in the same place where she had always been living. She went to a place where some were cultivating something, voices and other things needing cultivating. She met Georgine Skeene there who was cultivating her voice which some thought was quite a pleasant one. Helen Furr and Georgine Skeene lived together then. Georgine Skeene liked travelling. Helen Furr did not care about travelling, she liked to stay in one place and be gay there. They were together then and travelled to another place and stayed there and were gay there.

They stayed there and were gay there, not very gay there, just gay there. They were both gay there, they were regularly working there both of them cultivating their voices there, they were both gay there. Georgine Skeene was gay there and she was regular, regular in being gay, regular in not being gay, regular in being a gay one who was one not being gay longer than was needed to be one being quite a gay one. They were both gay then there and both working there then.

They were in a way both gay there where there were many cultivating something. They were both regular in being gay there. Helen Furr was gay there, she was gayer and gayer there and really she was just gay there, she was gayer and gayer there, that is to say she found ways of being gay there that she was using in being gay there. She was gay there, not gayer and gayer, just gay

-17-

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Geography and Plays
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page 3
  • The Work of Gertrude Stein 5
  • Table of Contents 9
  • Ada 14
  • Miss Furr and Miss Skeene 17
  • A Collection 23
  • France 27
  • Americans 39
  • Italians 46
  • Sweet Tail (gypsies) 65
  • I- Must Try to Write the History Of Belmonte 70
  • In the Grass (on Spain) 75
  • England 82
  • Scenes. Actions and Disposition Of Relations and Positions 97
  • The King or Something - (the Public is Invited to Dance) 122
  • Publishers, the Portrait Gallery And The Manuscripts at the British Museum 134
  • Roche 141
  • Braque 144
  • Portrait of Prince B. D. 150
  • Mrs. Whitehead 154
  • Portrait of Constance Fletcher 157
  • Johnny Grey 166
  • A Portrait of F. B. 176
  • Sacred Emily 178
  • Iiiiiiiiii. 189
  • One - Carl Van Vechten 199
  • A Portrait of One 201
  • A Curtain Raiser 202
  • Ladies' Voices 203
  • What Happened - A Five Act Play 205
  • White Wines - Three Acts 209
  • Do Let Us Go Away - A Play 215
  • For the Country Entirely - A Play in Letters 227
  • Scene 2. 231
  • Scene 3. 232
  • Scene 4. 236
  • Scene 7. 236
  • Scene 3. 237
  • Turkey and Bones and Eating and We Liked It - A Play 239
  • Scene III 240
  • Scene IV - An Interlude. 241
  • Scene V - Farmer. 243
  • Scene VII 243
  • Scene IX 244
  • Scene X 247
  • Scene XIII 250
  • Scene XVII 251
  • Every Afternoon - A Dialogue 254
  • Captain Walter Arnold - A Play 260
  • Please Do Not Suffer - A Play 262
  • He Said It - Monologue 267
  • Counting Her Dresses - A Play 275
  • I like It to Be a Play - A Play 286
  • Not Sightly - A Play 290
  • Bonne Annee - A Play 302
  • Mexico - A Play 304
  • Act II 306
  • Scene II 307
  • Scene III 308
  • Scene IV 309
  • Act V 313
  • Act V 313
  • Scene II 314
  • Scene II 317
  • Scene IV 321
  • Act IV 322
  • Scene IV 325
  • Scene II 327
  • Scene IV 328
  • Scene II 328
  • A Family of Perhaps Three 331
  • Advertisements 341
  • Pink Melon Joy 347
  • If You Had Three Husbands 377
  • Work Again 392
  • Tourty or Tourtebattre - A Story of the Great War 401
  • Next. Life and Letters of Marcel Duchamp 405
  • Land of Nations. - [sub-Title and Ask Asia] 407
  • Accents in Alsace. - A Reasonable Tragedy. 409
  • The Psychology of Nations Or What Are You Looking At 416
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