Fiction > Susanna Haswell Rowson > Charlotte Temple: A Tale of Truth
fiction
When once she has lost sight of the basis on which reputation, honor, everything that should be dear to the female heart, rests, she grows hardened in guilt, and will spare no pains to bring down innocence and beauty to the shocking level with herself.
Chapter VII
Susanna Haswell
Rowson
Charlotte Temple
A Tale of Truth
 
Susanna Haswell Rowson
 
 
CONTENTS
Bibliographic Record    The Author’s Preface

NEW YORK AND LONDON: FUNK & WAGNALLS, 1905
NEW YORK: BARTLEBY.COM, 2013

To Mabel Osgood Wright
 
 Why This Edition
Historical and Biographical Introduction
I. Mrs. Rowson
II.  The Book
III.  Charlotte
IV.  The Tombstone
V.  Montraville
VI.  The Last Days of Montrésor and Montraville
VII.  A Contribution to a Bibliography
 
I. A Boarding School
II. Domestic Concerns
III. Unexpected Misfortunes
IV. Change of Fortune
V. Such Things Are
VI. An Intriguing Teacher
VII. Natural Sense of Propriety Inherent in the Female Bosom
VIII. Domestic Pleasures Planned
IX. We Know Not What a Day May Bring Forth
X. When We Have Excited Curiosity, It Is but an Act of Good Nature to Gratify It
XI. Conflict of Love and Duty
XII. How Thou Art Fall’n!”
XIII. Cruel Disappointment
XIV. Maternal Sorrow
XV. Embarkation
XVI. Necessary Digression
XVII. A Wedding
XVIII. Reflections
XIX. A Mistake Discovered
XX. Virtue—When Most Amiable
XXI. Another’s Woe
XXII. Sorrows of the Heart
XXIII. A Man May Smile, and Smile, and Be a Villain
XXIV. Mystery Developed
XXV. Reception of a Letter
XXVI. What Might Be Expected
XXVII. Like a Fair Lily
XXVIII. A Trifling Retrospect
XXIX. We Go Forward Again
XXX. Friendship a Name
XXXI. Subject Continued
XXXII. Reasons Why and Wherefore
XXXIII. Which People Void of Feeling Need Not Read
XXXIV. Retribution
XXXV. Conclusion


 
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