1 The Flints were Chatterley tenants.
2 Clifford Chatterley was more upper-class than Connie.
3 This was more or less Constance Chatterley's position.
4 She must be there, there at Wragby, a Lady Chatterley, his wife.
5 Only something new in the world: the Chatterley books, entirely personal.
6 The answer came, would he care to go up to Lady Chatterley's sitting-room.
7 Michaelis was flattered by being asked up to Lady Chatterley's own parlour.
8 His father had died, Clifford was now a baronet, Sir Clifford, and Constance was Lady Chatterley.
9 Men were awfully kind to Constance Reid or to Lady Chatterley; but not to her womb they weren't kind.
10 She felt more at home with Lady Chatterley, and after all it's the mistress of the house matters most.
11 Miss Chatterley came sometimes, with her aristocratic thin face, and triumphed, finding nothing altered.
12 And he took no notice of Constance or of Lady Chatterley; he just softly stroked her loins or her breasts.
13 He sent a servant to ask, could he be of any service to Lady Chatterley: he thought of driving into Sheffield.
14 Miss Chatterley, still disgusted at her brother's defection, had departed and was living in a little flat in London.
15 Crippled for ever, knowing he could never have any children, Clifford came home to the smoky Midlands to keep the Chatterley name alive while he could.
16 Her 'friend' was a Clifford Chatterley, a young man of twenty-two, who had hurried home from Bonn, where he was studying the technicalities of coal-mining.
17 It was she, Emma, who should be bringing forth the stories, these books, with him; the Chatterley stories, something new in the world, that they, the Chatterleys, had put there.
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