CXVI

DURING his last year at St. Luke's Philip had to work hard. He was contented with life. He found it very comfortable to be heart-free and to have enough money for his needs. He had heard people speak contemptuously of money: he wondered if they had ever tried to do without it. He knew that the lack made a man petty, mean, grasping; it distorted his character and caused him to view the world from a vulgar angle; when you had to consider every penny, money became of grotesque importance: you needed a competency to rate it at its proper value. He lived a solitary life, seeing no one except the Athelnys, but he was not lonely; he busied himself with plans for the future, and sometimes he thought of the past. His recollection dwelt now and then on old friends, but he made no effort to see them. He would have liked to know what was become of Norah Nesbit; she was Norah something else now, but he could not remember the name of the man she was going to marry; he was glad to have known her: she was a good and a brave soul. One evening about half past eleven he saw Lawson, walking along Piccadilly; he was in evening clothes and might be supposed to be coming back from a theatre. Philip gave way to a sudden impulse and quickly turned down a side street. He had not seen him for two years and felt that he could not now take up again the interrupted friendship. He and Lawson had nothing more to say to one another. Philip was no longer interested in art; it seemed to him that he was able to enjoy beauty with greater force than when he was a boy; but art appeared to him unimportant. He was occupied with the forming of a pattern out of the manifold chaos of life, and the materials with which he worked seemed to make preoccupation with pigments and words very trivial. Lawson had served his turn. Philip's friendship with him had

-722-

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Of Human Bondage
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page *
  • I 1
  • II 3
  • III 6
  • IV 11
  • V 15
  • VI 19
  • VII 25
  • VIII 28
  • IX 33
  • X 39
  • XI 43
  • XII 49
  • XIII 53
  • XIV 56
  • XV 62
  • XVI 69
  • XVII 76
  • XVIII 82
  • XIX 86
  • XX 91
  • XXI 96
  • XXII 107
  • XXIII 111
  • XXIV 117
  • XXV 119
  • XXVI 122
  • XXVII 130
  • XXVIII 136
  • XXIX 143
  • XXX 146
  • XXXI 153
  • XXXII 156
  • XXXIII 165
  • XXXIV 175
  • XXXV 181
  • XXXVI 190
  • XXXVII 195
  • XXXVIII 201
  • XXXIX 208
  • XL 213
  • XLI 221
  • XLII 230
  • XLIII 236
  • XLIV 244
  • XLV 252
  • XLVI 261
  • XLVII 267
  • XLVIII 277
  • XLIX 286
  • L 294
  • LI 302
  • LII 307
  • LIII 315
  • LIV 321
  • LV 327
  • LVI 334
  • LVII 339
  • LVIII 345
  • LIX 353
  • LX 361
  • LXI 365
  • LXII 371
  • LXIII 377
  • LXIV 382
  • LXV 387
  • LXVI 391
  • LXVII 398
  • LXVIII 404
  • LXIX 410
  • LXX 419
  • LXXI 427
  • LXXII 433
  • LXXIII 439
  • LXXIV 448
  • LXXV 455
  • LXXVI 462
  • LXXVII 470
  • LXXVIII 474
  • LXXIX 481
  • LXXX 489
  • LXXXI 494
  • LXXXII 503
  • LXXXIII 507
  • LXXXIV 513
  • LXXXV 520
  • LXXXVI 526
  • LXXXVII 531
  • LXXXVIII 540
  • LXXXIX 548
  • XC 552
  • XCI 559
  • XCII 563
  • XCIII 570
  • XCIV 576
  • XCV 585
  • XCVI 593
  • XCVII 601
  • XCVIII 607
  • Xcix 614
  • C 618
  • Ci 626
  • Cii 631
  • Ciii 635
  • Civ 641
  • Cv 646
  • Cvi 652
  • Cvii 661
  • Cviii 667
  • Cix 676
  • Cx 684
  • Cxi 690
  • Cxii 697
  • Cxiii 703
  • Cxiv 710
  • Cxv 716
  • Cxvi 722
  • Cxvii 730
  • Cxviii 736
  • Cxix 744
  • Cxx 750
  • Cxxi 756
  • Cxxii 763
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