'I assure you, Mr. Omer, she has said so to me,' I returned eagerly, 'when we were both children.'
'It is an excellent motto which I shall certainly adopt,' said Bond curtly. He looked pointedly at his watch. 'Now, I'm afraid we really must get down to business. I have to report back to my Ministry.'TO訴7?!y'X龆姴?澲屨鷨Km辐2u=d鎉矚呱?逇膈暔桭L擗鎫%J)D2五洔汽摘瞗紡uM湚j?柾}/H?U膹柠\艆諲娓.阤?餳淛iU檍Y5?渚'歿m﨟b嬌酏逫馏衺摀户R邇? с衖>?*嗞9^穴鎺2銓咐髃懋邙f壦钦杤g鼵﨤x惊K~N煎t鍶費逹:?哒+^櫅坍<鼩&嶄t葴М4脄r%K衩酵KOl沛1y tH淼?禣?擇凊q窒煰,? P燕W杘嘚 XD?粩続旘畑;鎂鼝ou镣=已撲諙籩﨤淘:WKL墸亥Kh覿臆?伕鍤蛫??输滛yゴ栄?"鷫娆鑪(??A嘷L闅篿S塉鬗騭絵v滭x變$=v毒P]>j酑k瞋↓吼_U
The Caesar was a thing of itself. My friend John Blackwood had set on foot a series of small volumes called Ancient Classics for English Readers, and had placed the editing of them, and the compiling of many of them, in the hands of William Lucas Collins, a clergyman who, from my connection with the series, became a most intimate friend. The Iliad and the Odyssey had already come out when I was at Edinburgh with John Blackwood, and, on my expressing my very strong admiration for those two little volumes — which I here recommend to all young ladies as the most charming tales they can read — he asked me whether I would not undertake one myself. Herodotus was in the press, but, if I could get it ready, mine should be next. Whereupon I offered to say what might be said to the readers of English on The Commentaries of Julius Caesar.
He laughed. "How?"