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" Of course in this you fellows see more than I could then. You see me, whom you know. . . ." It had become so pitch dark that we listeners could hardly see one another. For a long time already he, sitting apart, had been no more to us than a voice. There... "
Youth: And Two Other Stories - Página 92
por Joseph Conrad - 1903 - 379 páginas
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volumen165

1899
...awake. I listened, I listened on the watch for the sentence, for the word, that would give me the clue to the faint uneasiness inspired by this narrative...behind me. I did ! And there was nothing behind me ! There was nothing but that wretched, old, mangled steamboat I was leaning against, while he talked...
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Youth: And Two Other Stories

Joseph Conrad - 1903 - 381 páginas
...did not see — you understand. He was just word for me. I did not see the man in the name any mere than you do. Do you see him? Do you see the story?...behind me. I did ! And there was nothing behind me ! " There was nothing but that wretched, old, mangled steamboat I was leaning against, while he talked...
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Youth: And Two Other Stories

Joseph Conrad - 1903 - 339 páginas
...awake. I listened, I listened on the watch for the sentence, for the word, that would give me the clue to the faint uneasiness inspired by this narrative...behind me. I did ! And there was nothing behind me! There was nothing but that wretched, old, mangled steamboat I was leaning against, while he talked...
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Complete Works, Volumen16

Joseph Conrad - 1903
...awake. I listened, I listened on the watch for the sentence, for the word, that would give me the clue to the faint uneasiness inspired by this narrative...without human lips in the heavy night-air of the river. ". . . Yes—I let him run on," Marlow began again, "and think what he pleased about the powers that...
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Heart of Darkness and The Secret Sharer

Joseph Conrad - 2004 - 208 páginas
...awake. I listened, I listened on the watch for the sentence, for the word, that would give me the clue to the faint uneasiness inspired by this narrative...lips in the heavy night-air of the river. ". . . Yes — 1 let him run on," Marlow began again, "and think what he pleased about the powers that were behind...
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Comparative Literature East and West: Traditions and Trends

Cornelia Niekus Moore, Raymond A. Moody - 1989 - 219 páginas
...awake. I listened, I listened on the watch for the sentence, for the word, that would give me the clue to the faint uneasiness inspired by this narrative...itself without human lips in the heavy night-air of the river.19 Like Pili or Conrad's Marlow, the novelistic third-person narrator — the narrator of Pouliuli,...
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Heart of Darkness

Joseph Conrad - 1990 - 72 páginas
...that seemed to shape itself without human lips in the heavy night air of the river. "„ . . Yes^I let him run on," Marlow began again, "and think what...behind me. I did! And there was nothing behind me! There was nothing but that wretched, old, mangled steamboat 1 was leaning against, while he talked...
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Conrad's Fiction as Critical Discourse

Richard Ambrosini - 1991 - 253 páginas
...awake. I listened, I listened on the watch for the sentence, for the word, that would give me the clue to the faint uneasiness inspired by this narrative...without human lips in the heavy night-air of the river. (83) Here, the frame narrator brings out, as if he were a litmus paper, the intellectual and emotional...
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The Poetics of the Mind's Eye: Literature and the Psychology of Imagination

Christopher Collins - 1991 - 224 páginas
...watch for the sentence, the word, that would give me the clew to the faint uneasiness inspired by the narrative that seemed to shape itself without human lips in the heavy night-air of the river. (82-83) The visual image of the diegetic messenger, his perceptual presence, now as the darkness advances,...
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Reading with a Difference: Gender, Race, and Cultural Identity

Arthur F. Marotti - 1993 - 400 páginas
...awake. I listened, I listened on the watch for the sentence, for the word, that would give me the clue to the faint uneasiness inspired by this narrative...seemed to shape itself without human lips in the heavy night air of the river" (28). Constructing himself in Kurtz's image, Marlow fulfills the colonial imperative...
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