Altogether it was much more comforting to talk to Bigourdin than to take lessons in household management from F茅lise. Any two people can have wildly different attitudestoward the same set of experiences. However, whentwo people react to the same experience with the sameattitude, they share a powerful natural bond. Attitudeshave the tendency to be infectious, and because theyare rooted in emotional interpretation of experiences,they can be distorted and shaped; they can be woundup or wound down. 鈥楯oin your mother, John,鈥?he said to his other son. 鈥淥h,鈥?she said, 鈥淚鈥檓 going to marry Jack here, and be a bargeman鈥檚 wife.鈥? 在线高清中文字幕电影 中文字幕无线码,中文字幕免费电影,中日高清字幕版在线观看 鈥淎h, now,鈥?said Fortinbras genially, 鈥渨e鈥檙e talking sense. Now we come to our famous second professional consultation.鈥? I went out too late, I'm afraid; but I was so tired of waiting for you. A kind of horror of the house and the silence came upon me鈥攁nd I felt I must go out into the[Pg 245] woods. I walked too far鈥攁nd fell asleep from sheer fatigue; and when I woke I saw a yacht fighting with the wind. I'm afraid she'll go down. From this time he dated many days which, if not quite unclouded, were upon the whole very happy ones. I need not, however, describe them, as the life of a quiet, steady-going undergraduate has been told in a score of novels better than I can tell it. Some of Ernest鈥檚 schoolfellows came up to Cambridge at the same time a. himself, and with these he continued on friendly terms during the whole of his college career. Other schoolfellows were only a year or two his seniors; these called on him, and he thus made a sufficiently favourable entree into college life. A straightforwardness of character that was stamped upon his face, a love of humour, and a temper which was more easily appeased than ruffled made up for some awkwardness and want of savoir faire. He soon became a not unpopular member of the best set of his year, and though neither capable of becoming, nor aspiring to become, a leader, was admitted by the leaders as among their nearer hangers-on. "Ah, Monsieur," Mr. Papineau continued, "it stirred my soul as I stood on that rocky cliff and thought of how many canoes of heroic missionaries, Indian braves and cheery voyageurs have paddled these waters and torn their feet on the rocky shores, going, some of them to death and some to tortures worse than death. As we drifted down with the current in the moonlight the gentle breeze in the pines along the shore seemed to be whispering sad tales of other days."