l>Frankenstein, 1831, Vol. 3, Chap. 6, Frame 4
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Tbelow were no equines to be procured, and I must rerevolve by thelake; however the wind wasunfavourable, and also the rain fell in torrental fees. However before, it washardly morning, and also I can fairly hope to arrive by night. Ihired men to row, and also took an oar myself; for I had alwaysproficient relief from mental torment in bodily exercise. Butthe overflowing misery I currently felt, and the excess of agitationthat I endured, rendered me incapable of any exertion. I threwdvery own the oar; and also leaning my head upon my hands, provided way toeincredibly gloomy concept that occurred. If I looked up, I saw the sceneswhich were familiar to me in my happier time, and which I hadcontemplated yet the day prior to in the company of her that was nowyet a shadow and also a rerepertoire. Tears streamed from my eyes. Therain had ceased for a minute, and I witnessed the fish play in thewaters as they had done a couple of hrs before; they had actually then beenobserved by Elizabeth. Nothing is so painful to the humale mind asa great and sudden change. The sun can shine, or the cloudscould lour: however nothing could show up to me as it had done the daybefore. A fifinish had actually snatched from me eincredibly hope of futurehappiness: no creature had everbeen so miserable as I was; so frightful an event is single inthe background of guy.But why must I dwell upon the incidents that complied with thislast overwhelming event. Mine has been a tale of horrors; I havereached their acme, and what I should now relate deserve to yet betedious to you.


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Know that, one by one, my friends were snatchedaway; I was left desolate. My very own toughness is exhausted; and Ishould tell, in a couple of words, whatremains of my hideous narration.
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