The Prince and the Pauper, Part 2.

By Mark Twain

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...THE PRINCE AND THE PAUPER

...

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...why came I here to
cast away my life?"

He walked up and down the floor, filled...

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...those who had come with him.
Before him, at a little distance, reclined a very large...

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...thy grace believe me, I did but speak the truth, most
dread lord; for I am...

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...this tongue, so please your majesty."

The King fell back upon his couch. The attendants...

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...face, and he said--

"Kiss me, my prince. There . . . what fearest thou?...

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...after making obeisance to Tom, he
said--

"I come upon the King's errand, concerning a matter which...

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...him. His lordship said--

"Thy memory still wrongeth thee, and thou hast shown surprise--but suffer
it...

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...present, whereupon her little ladyship exclaimed--

"'Tis a pity, 'tis a pity! Thou wert proceeding...

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...also that they themselves were
not in the best condition to take their ship back and...

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...his head was too full of
thoughts and the room too full of people. He...

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...from his cradle? Madness can do all the odd
conflicting things thou seest in him, and...

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...hunger had long been constitutional with
him, but was interrupted by my lord the Earl of...

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...had finished his dessert,
he filled his pockets with nuts; but nobody appeared to be aware...

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...next unconscious blunder was to get up and leave the table just
when the chaplain had...