Hollybush Hall. Source: Plate XXIII. Here, Maud, who is the romantic lead, comes to grief, but her admirer swiftly comes to her aid:Illustration by Georgina Bowers for her own
The pace is tremendous all through — and considerably reduces the field after the first 40 minutes — Maud, however, sticks to them well, on "Termagant," and only comes to grief at last from an invisible wire fence — breaking a stirrup-leather, but no bones — Mr. Harborough comes to the rescue, and shows a great deal of sympathy over the "smash."
Mr Harborough (an assumed name) turns out to be the very man she was always expected to marry, so all is about to end happily!
Scanned image and text by Jacqueline Banerjee. You may use this image without prior permission for any scholarly or educational purpose as long as you (1) credit the person who scanned the image and (2) link your document to this URL in a web document or cite the Victorian Web in a print one. Click on the image to enlarge it.
Bowers, Georgina. Hollybush Hall, or, Open house in an Open Country. London: Bradbury, Evans, 1871. Internet Archive. Contributed by the Webster Family Library of Veterinary Medicine. Web. 15 July 2017.
Created 15 July 2015