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Table of Differences for Chapters 6 - 9

THE TORY LOVER
Sarah Orne Jewett

The Atlantic Monthly Serialization
December 1900 -- 86:738-754

- The Atlantic Monthly text has no chapter titles or epigraphs.  These were added to the First Edition text.
- The first word of each section in the Atlantic Monthly text appears in "small caps" font.
- "Gundelow" in the Atlantic text becomes "gundalow" in the first edition text.

Chapter 6

Paragraph  First Edition Text  Atlantic Monthly Text
 
 
.
1
A fine group of elderly gentlewomen

the doorway as Miss Hamilton

This fine group of elderly gentlewomen

the doorway as Mary Hamilton

2
   There was still an anxious    There were ladies of every age in this large evening company, and plenty of elderly gentlemen, although it might be thought dull for want of beaux.  In the smaller northwest parlor, and easily seen and heard through the open door, was a smiling posse of boys, the escorts of their mothers or pretty sisters, -- half-grown young persons, who were at one moment in devoted attendance, sobered with a dread of being mistaken for anything but men of forty, and at the next chuckling and pushing one another with a distinct air of schoolboy indifference.  They gave little promise of ever rivaling their elders in any distinction of looks or behavior: but while the ladies now and then bestowed a withering glance, the men, recognizing that there must be lapses in the process of development, seemed to view these future citizens with a kinder tolerance. There was still an anxious
4
and Miss Betsey Wyat

favorite of the old Judge.

and Betsey Wyat

favorite of Judge Chadbourne.

12
most straightforward earnestness most straight-forward earnestness
25
You shall have our hopes and prayers You shall have my prayers
29
And I shall endeavor to remember And I will endeavor to remember
34
I shall give you mine I will give you mine
37
in Mary Hamilton's breast that in Mary Hamilton's heart that
45
These friends of his and mine Many friends of his and mine
46
regretful look at her happy face

lookout of the housetop within the

regretful look in her happy face

lookout of the housetop, within the

46-7
hail and farewell.
   The whole countryside 
hail and farewell.

   The whole countryside 

47
sea chests and sailors' bags

the far heights of the Cumberland

sea chests and sailors' kits

the heights of the Cumberland

49
Lord's Berwick men had reached Lord's Berwick company had reached
50
taken off young Humphry Lord taken off young Ichabod Lord

Chapter 7


Paragraph  First Edition Text  Atlantic Monthly Text
 
 
.
1
a clumsy trading-vessel a clumsy trading vessel.
2
had come out of the houses had come out of their houses
6
on the seaward forts at Newcastle on the forts at Newcastle
10
and handsome card-rooms and handsome rooms

Chapter 8
In this chapter "breakfast-room" becomes "breakfast room,"


Paragraph  First Edition Text  Atlantic Monthly Text
 
 
 
1
Dover; to the south was the dark pine-forested region of the Rocky Hills. 

wind, wrapped in his red cloak and

either carriages or foot-travelers

.Dover, and the blue heights of Deerfield and Nottingham; to the south was the dark pine-forested region of the Rocky Hills.

wind wrapped in his red cloak, and

either carriages or travelers

2
for giving a farewell feast for giving a parting feast
3
pushed the ferule of his stout old ivory-handled cane pushed his stout old ivory-headed cane
4
a man can get nothing decent a man can buy nothing decent
5-6
and hope filled the major's once sorrowful mind.
     "Jack Hamilton, by zounds!" laughed the old gentleman. 
and hope filled the major's once sorrowful mind. "Jack Hamilton, by zounds!" laughed the old gentleman.
7
tracts of woodland; he really must not vex his conscience by loitering. tracts of land; he really must not vex his conscience enough to dismount.
8
voice might reach round

Hamilton dismounted unwillingly

voice might better reach round

Hamilton threw his leg over the saddle and dismounted unwillingly

9
breathless, began to walk breathless, had begun to walk
10
Lebanon, as the new folks want Lebanon, as the good folks want
12
a plain turban which a plain turban twisted high, which
15
its rise of temperature its rise of temperature all the more
18
the flavor's well brought out the flavor's brought out
19
set your turban all awry set your turban awry
23
counting-room counting room
25
 past Pine Point  past High Point
26
warm and peaceful now before warm and peaceful again before
28
She has great reserve Mary has great reserve
31
fire, at thinking I was too old fire, with thinking I was too old
32
breakfast-room breakfast room

 

Chapter 9

Paragraph  First Edition Text  Atlantic Monthly Text
 
 
.
1
the first of November the 1st of November.
4
Ranger must be safe off Ranger must be well off
7
a half amused, half curious glance a half-amused, half-curious glance
12
she slid away the ledger she pushed away the ledger
14
spatter of mulled wine for him. Come, find spatter of hot water to mix him a posset. Come, do find
18
cheese afterward and plenty of bread cheese afterward and plenty of cakes
24
in the dining parlor to-night in the dining room to-night
25
weigh his spirit down weigh him down
28
tell her if I had stayed tell her if I stayed
30
she thanked me

‘Now, he has nothing

tell others what's in them

she loudly thanked me

‘Well, he has nothing

tell others what's in 'em

37
say no more. . . . say no more.

 
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