1 You really are very helpless, Freddy.
2 Freddy had no money and no occupation.
3 The parlor-maid returns, ushering Freddy.
4 I'm not going to have my masterpiece thrown away on Freddy.
5 He is in the same plight as Freddy, very wet about the ankles.
6 I'll marry Freddy, I will, as soon as he's able to support me.
7 Freddy bows and sits down in the Elizabethan chair, infatuated.
8 Freddy goes out on the balcony to catch another glimpse of Eliza.
9 Freddy Hill writes to me twice and three times a day, sheets and sheets.
10 If Freddy had a bit of gumption, he would have got one at the theatre door.
11 A clerkship at thirty shillings a week was beneath Freddy's dignity, and extremely distasteful to him besides.
12 Freddy rushes in out of the rain from the Southampton Street side, and comes between them closing a dripping umbrella.
13 He shakes Freddy's hand, and almost slings him on the ottoman with his face to the windows; then comes round to the other side of it.
14 Eliza's desire to have Freddy in the house with her seemed of no more importance than if she had wanted an extra piece of bedroom furniture.
15 Unless Freddy is biologically repulsive to her, and Higgins biologically attractive to a degree that overwhelms all her other instincts, she will, if she marries either of them, marry Freddy.
16 She could quarter herself on Wimpole Street because it had come to be her home; but she was quite aware that she ought not to quarter Freddy there, and that it would not be good for his character if she did.
17 It lasted a long time because Freddy did not know how to spend money, never having had any to spend, and Eliza, socially trained by a pair of old bachelors, wore her clothes as long as they held together and looked pretty, without the least regard to their being many months out of fashion.
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