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“Prettiest and cheapest topper in Eton; Busby's in the Arlington Mews, ‘Whips, ’Ats, & Liveries’; eighteenpence off the price if coc\ade not required. She must be a countess at least,' I added with a unn\, 'and young!Groom’s hat, that's all.” Then Mario would pic\ up his thread in our recollections. Pickwic\; had the breast of a pigeon, and would coc\ his head behind it to catch the effect of a new hat on the customer. 'Ope not, indeed — / mean, of course you would, sir; the prettiest young groom as you would ma\e; none smarter in London, to jump off the box mon^eyh^e — I beg pardon, sir, 1 mean, nimbly — and hold the door open for her ladyship! And I suddenly grew ngid and blan{- faced, touched my hat with one wooden finger, and left him muttering. Nobody wants whips, *ats, or grooms any more; and where there's still a foot-- man, he wears an absurd little motoring cap with a vizor.By George Santayana THE PHILOSOPHY OF SANTAYANA: SELECTIONS FROM THE WORKS OF GEORGE SANTAYANA OBITER SCRIPTA: LECTURES, ESSAYS AND REVIEWS THE LAST PURITAN: A MEMOIR IN THE FORM OF A NOVEL SOME TURNS OF THOUGHT IN MODERN PHILOSOPHY THE GENTEEL TRADITION AT BAY THE REALM OF ESSENCE THE REALM OF MATTER PLATONISM AND THE SPIRITUAL LIFE DIALOGUES IN LIMBO POEMS SCEPTICISM AND ANIMAL FAITH SOLILOQUIES IN ENGLAND AND LATER SOLILOQUIES CHARACTER AND OPINION IN THE UNITED STATES THE SENSE OF BEAUTY INTERPRETATIONS OF POETRY AND RELIGION THE HERMIT OF CARMEL AND OTHER POEMS WINDS OF DOCTRINE THE LIFE OF REASON! This trifling interval, with the much greater one between our ages, was easily bridged by his bubbling good nature; and sometimes when in the evening twilight I was putting away my papers and preparing to scdly forth to a solitary dinner, the bell would nng with a certain unmistakable decision and confidence, and almost before I had opened the door I was already saying, “Ah, Vanny” {for so his English friends called him), “how nice this is!OR THE PHASES OF HUMAN PROGRESS L Introduction and Reason in Common Sense 11. It seems an age since we dined to- gether.” And for the rest of the evening our tal\ would run fern the tenth time over the reminiscences which my old friendship with his family, long antedating his birth, furnished in abun- dance.



In that very garden at Windsor where we admired your hat, he had once dis-- covered that in that neighbourhood there lived a well-bnown family of English Van de Weyers; and nothing would do but he must be taben at once to cdl on the old Colonel, and be informed about his family tree.You lost him when you were too young to THE LAST PURITAN 5 appredme his gifts or his weaknesses.How old were you cx^ actlyr ** About seuenf* ""'When to you he was simply papa, who drew amusing pio tures and read Steaenson^s stories doud, to improve your Eng-- hsh.You have the courage of your full human nature, as your father had the couf- age of his delicate tastes.