ITALIANS

Some of them were where some others of them were. Some of them were where no others of them were. One of them was where not any other of them, of that kind of them, had been, and it was a thing that was important to any one to have seen that one, to have heard that one. It would have been discouraging to see more of them. It was disillusioning to go to the place where there were many of them. If there were many of them then there were more than one. If there were more than one then there were many of them and if there were many of them one could know any one of them and if one knew any one of them one knew all of them. And if one knew all of them then one would be beginning again, one would be beginning knowing them. One would be beginning knowing that kind of them.

There are enough of them and most of them are where the others of them are. There are enough of them but certainly not too many of them, certainly not, too many of them. There are many of them and most of them are where the others of them are. They have a way of doing what they are doing, they have a way of not doing what they are not doing. They have a way of having some feeling about them that they are ones doing what they are doing in the way that is a thing satisfying the desire of having anybody do anything. They are ones that give to some feeling them a feeling of knowing that they will not do in a way that is satisfying anything they are doing. They are ones talking, they are ones doing something, they are ones waiting quickly waiting very quickly waiting for anything to be happening and easily going on with waiting, with waiting for anything to happen, to not happen again. They are ones talking

-46-

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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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