Cover of Mr Pim Passes By

Mr Pim Passes By

Auhtor: A Milne

Language: english
Published: 1921

Genres:

drama
Downloads: 166
eBook size: 331Kb

Review by Daniel G. Lebryk, September 2007


Rating: (*****)
Copyright: Public Domain in the U.S.
Please check the copyright status in your country.

Summary of the Book 'Mr Pim Passes By':

EXELLENT

Excerpts from the Book 'Mr Pim Passes By':


... Wife) . . . . . . . . . . Miss Irene Vanbrugh. Dinah (his Niece) . . . . . . . . . . Miss Georgette Cohan. Lady Marden (his Aunt) . . . . . . . . Miss ...
... and moving down to head of settee R.)-this is Brian-you_ know,. BRIAN (nodding). How-do-you-do. PIM. How-do-you-do, sir. DINAH (pleadingly and ...
... to L. of OLIVIA). Oh, do, darling. BRIAN (sits on stool L.C.). It would be awfully decent of you. Of course, I'm not quite his sort really-. DINAH. ...
... Well, if you're going to do it by selling pictures, I don't think you can. BRIAN (moving to R. of table L.C.). All right, tell me how much you ...
... Won't they be rather sweet. Oh, but I forgot-you don't like them. GEORGE. No. I don't like them, and what is more, I don't mean to have them ...
... I was in love. GEORGE (turning to her). What. OLIVIA. Or perhaps I only thought I was, and I don't know if I should have been happy or not if I had ...
... (rising and crossing to C.). Scissors. Sir Brian Strange, R.A., looks for scissors. (BRIAN,clasping his hands behind his back, with a very important ...
... Well, well, here's your letter-(PIM rises and tales letter)-and if you're sure you won't stay to lunch-. PIM. No, thank you. You see, ...
... have only two and ninepence but at least let me take your niece off your hands. Then George will (hitting him on the shoulder) thump you on the back ...
... What do you mean. Have you no heart. (OLIVIA gives a little hurt cry.) Do you think I want to lose you, Olivia. (Sits on her L.) Do you think I want ...
... I even have Brian. GEORGE (forgetting). I should have thought that your husband-. OLIVIA (coming down to L. back end of settee L.). ...
... marriage (DINAH _gives a little cry and bangs a cushion on settee angrily_) nor monogamy, but my creed is different. BRIAN (fiercely). My creed includes ...
... one, I hope. OLIVIA. Well, rather a-surprising one. (LADY MARDEN coughs.). (Pim sits to R. of OLIVIA, who takes his hat and places it to her L.). GEORGE ...
... (coming to GEORGE). A dispensation of Providence, George. One can regard it in no other light. (Moves to R. of writing-table.). GEORGE (coming to PIM). ...
... if you want to marry me to-morrow, George, oughtn't you to propose to me first. GEORGE (amazed). Propose. OLIVIA. Yes. It is usual, isn't it, to ...
... the niece of a dear friend of hers- staying with her to keep her company. GEORGE (sarcastic). Oh, and pray what shall I be doing when you've so very ...
... finger_.) Got fifty pounds for a picture the other day, didn't he. (Moving up stage a little.). OLIVIA. Ah, yes. Of course he has only just begun-. GEORGE. ...
... (crossing up centre). Yes, yes. But the critics think a lot of him, what. OLIVIA. Oh, yes. GEORGE. Yes. H'm. (Pause.) Good-looking fellow. (There ...
... he has in the Post Office-(crossing up L. on to terrace again and calling off.) George. GEORGE (from off L.). Coming. DINAH (playfully coming ...
... pushes on wall L. below fireplace. Table (small Jacobean round cane topped) in angle of fireplace and wall down L. below fireplace. On table.-Match ...