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Table of Differences for Chapters 22 - 25

THE TORY LOVER
Sarah Orne Jewett

The Atlantic Monthly Serialization

- 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.
- "Duke de Chartres" in the Atlantic text becomes "Duke of Chartres" in the first edition.
Chapter 22

Paragraph  First Edition Text  Atlantic Monthly Text
 
 
 
 4
was long ago one of her head foresters was one of her head foresters
 8
rest of the diplomats, having 

to his majesty the King

rest of the diplomatic corps, having 

to the King

 14
still in place on the house still in place on his house
 16
letter from Robert Morris

And my friend Langdon?

letter from Morris

And my friend Mr. Langdon?

 21
Wallingford, too, was conscious Wallingford too was conscious
 23
trust Mr. Wallingford, you see trust Mr. Wallingford, and you see
 28
worse man on board than Simpson

Simpson himself, bewail their

Their ignorance of statecraft

worse man than Simpson on board 

Simpson himself, bewails their

And their ignorance of statecraft

 30
 home, and the interference  home, the interference
 31
said the Commissioner slowly. said the Commissioner quietly.
 38
help me to get my opportunity help me to win my opportunity
 41
said the little captain bitterly, under said the little captain under
 59
"Wait a few moments, Captain," said "Sit ye down again, gentlemen," said
60
few minutes of delay; and while few minutes of waiting; and while

 

Chapter 23


Paragraph  First Edition Text  Atlantic Monthly Text
 
 
 
 4
boat to the King's fleet boat to the French fleet
5
swarthy little man who got swarthy little man, who got
 7
already in the last fluster

and the sea was going down 

already the last fluster

and the sea going down 

12/[13]
"I believe we are at the christening of the greatest nation that was ever born into the world."
     The captain lifted his hat, and stood looking up at the Flag.
"I believe we are at the christening of the greatest nation that was ever born into the world."  The captain lifted his hat, and stood looking up at the Flag.

 

Chapter 24


Paragraph  First Edition Text  Atlantic Monthly Text
 
 
 
 4
The Duchess of Chartres had listened Madame de Chartres had listened
 5
At last she stood over from the Isle of Man until the shores of England 

ships when the fog lifted, though it

At last the rich shores of England 
 

ships, when the fog lifted here and there, though it

 6
in some country houses

and women of the world

heavier with the thought

down at the solid deck planks

in some great country houses

and a few women of the world

heavier for the thought

down on the good pine planks

 7
told their soundings told the soundings
 17
something of sad patience in the eyes something of wistfulness in the eyes
 17/18
they are being led.
      The wind was down,
they are being led.

     The wind was down,

 22
gateless poultry-yard gateless poultry yard
 27
ye'll not be frightened; 't is no thief ye'll not be frighted; 't is no thief
 33
one terrible minute, till all one terrible minute till all
 34
with anxious eyes with his anxious eyes
 37
treachery; our fine lieutenant has stayed treachery, and Wallingford has stayed

 

Chapter 25


Paragraph  First Edition Text  Atlantic Monthly Text
 
 
 
 11
clothes are dripping here clothes are still dripping here
18
Then, "You sneaking thief!" he Then, "Leave me, you sneaking thief!" he

 
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