WHITE in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Gone With The Wind by Margaret Mitche
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 Current Search - white in Gone With The Wind
1  His long white hair standing out behind him, he urged the horse forward with crop and loud cries.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche
Get Context   In CHAPTER II
2  Sure he's poor, but he ain't trash; and I'm damned if I'll have any man, darky or white, throwing off on him.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche
Get Context   In CHAPTER I
3  Being poor white, they were not even accorded the grudging respect that Angus MacIntosh's dour independence wrung from neighboring families.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche
Get Context   In CHAPTER III
4  Gradually the plantation widened out, as Gerald bought more acres lying near him, and in time the white house became a reality instead of a dream.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche
Get Context   In CHAPTER III
5  It was a pleasant land of white houses, peaceful plowed fields and sluggish yellow rivers, but a land of contrasts, of brightest sun glare and densest shade.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche
Get Context   In CHAPTER I
6  Spring had come early that year, with warm quick rains and sudden frothing of pink peach blossoms and dogwood dappling with white stars the dark river swamp and far-off hills.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche
Get Context   In CHAPTER I
7  The house negroes of the County considered themselves superior to white trash, and their unconcealed scorn stung him, while their more secure position in life stirred his envy.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche
Get Context   In CHAPTER III
8  Outside, the late afternoon sun slanted down in the yard, throwing into gleaming brightness the dogwood trees that were solid masses of white blossoms against the background of new green.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche
Get Context   In CHAPTER I
9  The big horse reached the fence, gathered himself and soared over as effortlessly as a bird, his rider yelling enthusiastically, his crop beating the air, his white curls jerking out behind him.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche
Get Context   In CHAPTER II
10  But for all the modesty of her spreading skirts, the demureness of hair netted smoothly into a chignon and the quietness of small white hands folded in her lap, her true self was poorly concealed.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche
Get Context   In CHAPTER I
11  On the hill across the river, the tall white chimneys of the Wilkes' home faded gradually into the darkness of the thick oaks surrounding them, and only far-off pin points of supper lamps showed that a house was here.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche
Get Context   In CHAPTER II
12  Seeing no broad black face, turbaned in snowy white, peering disapprovingly from between fluttering curtains, she boldly snatched up her green flowered skirts and sped down the path toward the driveway as fast as her small ribbon-laced slippers would carry her.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche
Get Context   In CHAPTER II
13  The Wilkeses, the Calverts, the Tarletons, the Fontaines, all smiled when the small figure on the big white horse galloped up their driveways, smiled and signaled for tall glasses in which a pony of Bourbon had been poured over a teaspoon of sugar and a sprig of crushed mint.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche
Get Context   In CHAPTER III
14  With his own small stake, what he could borrow from his unenthusiastic brothers and a neat sum from mortgaging the land, Gerald bought his first field hands and came to Tara to live in bachelor solitude in the four-room overseer's house, till such a time as the white walls of Tara should rise.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche
Get Context   In CHAPTER III
15  From the avenue of cedars to the row of white cabins in the slave quarters, there was an air of solidness, of stability and permanence about Tara, and whenever Gerald galloped around the bend in the road and saw his own roof rising through green branches, his heart swelled with pride as though each sight of it were the first sight.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche
Get Context   In CHAPTER III
16  The white children clamored to sit on his knee and be trotted, while he denounced to their elders the infamy of Yankee politicians; the daughters of his friends took him into their confidence about their love affairs, and the youths of the neighborhood, fearful of confessing debts of honor upon the carpets of their fathers, found him a friend in need.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche
Get Context   In CHAPTER III
17  There was much about the South--and Southerners--that he would never comprehend: but, with the wholeheartedness that was his nature, he adopted its ideas and customs, as he understood them, for his own--poker and horse racing, red-hot politics and the code duello, States' Rights and damnation to all Yankees, slavery and King Cotton, contempt for white trash and exaggerated courtesy to women.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche
Get Context   In CHAPTER III
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