1 But they were only half, Only the grey half of a human being.
2 He disliked any suggestion of a really exceptional human being.
3 It was one of the ghastly half-truths that poison human existence.
4 Perhaps the human soul needs excursions, and must not be denied them.
5 He dreaded with a repulsion almost of death, any further close human contact.
6 Let man slide down to general idiocy in the emotional and 'human' mind, Clifford did not care.
7 Then let's leave it all alone, and just be decent and simple, like proper human beings with one another.
8 One has to be human, and have a heart and a penis if one is going to escape being either a god or a Bolshevist.
9 If the truth must be told, he was just a little bit frightened of middle-and lower-class humanity, and of foreigners not of his own class.
10 They had their pathetic, two-seconds spasms like Michaelis; but no healthy human sensuality, that warms the blood and freshens the whole being.
11 But Clifford knew that when it did come to the emotional and human life, these self-made men were of a mental age of about thirteen, feeble boys.
12 Connie felt that she herself didn't really, not really touch him; perhaps there was nothing to get at ultimately; just a negation of human contact.
13 The miners were, in a sense, his own men; but he saw them as objects rather than men, parts of the pit rather than parts of life, crude raw phenomena rather than human beings along with him.
14 And dimly she realized one of the great laws of the human soul: that when the emotional soul receives a wounding shock, which does not kill the body, the soul seems to recover as the body recovers.
15 After all, one may hear the most private affairs of other people, but only in a spirit of respect for the struggling, battered thing which any human soul is, and in a spirit of fine, discriminative sympathy.
16 And the same solitary aloneness she had seen in him naked, she now saw in him clothed: solitary, and intent, like an animal that works alone, but also brooding, like a soul that recoils away, away from all human contact.
17 The utter negation of natural beauty, the utter negation of the gladness of life, the utter absence of the instinct for shapely beauty which every bird and beast has, the utter death of the human intuitive faculty was appalling.
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