1 "When we were savages," said Isa.
2 Isa pressed her way to the table.
3 Isa felt antagonised, yet curious.
4 "It's astonishing how they pick up," said Isa.
5 That's what I wished," Isa added, "when I dropped my pin.
6 For Isa's husband, the stockbroker, was coming from London.
7 Dodge denied it, for the second time in half an hour, or so Isa noted.
8 Isa thought her gaze was fixed because she saw God there, God on his throne.
9 There," Isa mused, "would the dead leaf fall, when the leaves fall, on the water.
10 But Isa, though she should have risen at the same moment that Mrs. Haines rose, sat on.
11 Oh yes, you were saying, Isa, you'd ordered fish; and you were afraid it wouldn't be fresh.
12 Isa supplied the first words that came into her head by way of helping her husband out of his difficulty.
13 His face showed it; and Isa, not knowing what to say, abruptly, half purposely, knocked over a coffee cup.
14 Every summer, for seven summers now, Isa had heard the same words; about the hammer and the nails; the pageant and the weather.
15 Isa heard the first chime; and the second; and the third--If it was wet, it would be in the Barn; if it was fine on the terrace.
16 They were bringing up nets full of fish from the sea; but Isa was seeing--the garden, variable as the forecast said, in the light breeze.
17 Still he did remember--and he was about to tell them what, when there was a sound outside, and Isa, his son's wife, came in with her hair in pigtails; she was wearing a dressing-gown with faded peacocks on it.
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