Samuel Richardson: Pamela (unabridged)

Naxos AudioBooks: NA0138

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Samuel Richardson: Pamela (unabridged)

Catalogue No:

NA0138

Discs:

17

Release date:

24th July 2013

Barcode:

9781843797432

Length:

21 hours 48 minutes

Medium:

CD (download also available)
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Samuel Richardson: Pamela (unabridged)


read by Clare Corbett

CD - 17 discs

$76.75

(also available to download from $136.00)

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Samuel Richardson: Pamela (Unabridged)

Pamela to her Father and Mother

John and Elizabeth Andrews to Pamela

Pamela to her Father

Pamela to her Mother

Pamela to her Father and Mother

Pamela to her Father and Mother

Pamela to her Father

John and Elizabeth Andrews to Pamela

Pamela to her Father and Mother

Pamela to her Mother

Pamela to her Mother

Pamela to her Mother

John and Elizabeth Andrews to Pamela

Pamela to her Father and Mother

Pamela to her Mother

Pamela to her Parents

John and Elizabeth Andrews to Pamela

Pamela to her Father and Mother

Pamela to her Father and Mother

Pamela to her Father and Mother

Pamela to her Father and Mother

Pamela to her Father and Mother

Pamela to her Father and Mother

Pamela to her Father and Mother

'He talked a good deal to Mrs. Jervis…'

Pamela to her Parents

'I was hush; but she said, Pr'ythee, my good girl…'

Pamela to her Father and Mother

Pamela to her Father and Mother

'You do well, sir, said I, to even your wit…'

Pamela to her Father and Mother

Pamela to her Father and Mother

'After which, I turned to my own, and said…'

Pamela to her Father and Mother

Pamela to her Father and Mother

Verses on my going away

Narrator - 'Here it is necessary the reader should know…'

Squire B. to Goodman Andrews

Narrator - 'It is easy to guess at the poor old man's…'

Pamela to Mrs. Jervis

Narrator - 'This, though it quieted not entirely…'

Pamela to her Father and Mother

'The long-hoped for Thursday morning came…'

'Well, I believe I set out about eight o'clock…'

Squire B. to Pamela

'I but too well apprehended that the letter…'

Squire B. to Farmer Norton

'He had said, too cunningly for me…'

'About eight at night, we entered the court-yard…'

'I am now come down in my writing to this present SATURDAY…'

'I am now come to SUNDAY.'

Squire B. to Pamela

'I am now come to MONDAY, the 5th day…'

Tuesday and Wednesday

Thursday

Reverend Williams to Pamela

Pamela to Reverend Williams

'I had but just time to transcribe this…'

Friday, Saturday

Squire B. to Pamela

Reverend Williams to Pamela

'I made a thousand sad reflections upon the former part…'

Pamela to Squire B.

Sunday

Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday

Reverend Williams to Pamela

Thursday, Friday, Saturday the 14th, 15th, 16th of my bondage

Sunday

Pamela to her Mother and Father

Monday morning

Monday afternoon

Tuesday, Wednesday

Thursday

Friday

Saturday, Sunday

Monday, Tuesday, the 25th and 26th of my heavy restraint

'Alas for me, what a fate is mine…'

'And now I am come to the close of Wednesday…'

Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday, the 28th, 29th, 30th, 31st etc.

'Pause here a little, Pamela, on what thou art about…'

'And so saying, I arose; but was so stiff with my hurts…'

'While everyone was thus differently employed…'

Sunday afternoon

Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, the 32nd, 33rd and 34th days etc.

Thursday

Friday, the 36th day of my imprisonment

Saturday morning

'I arose; but said with a deep sigh…'

Twelve o'clock, Saturday noon

Continuation of letters between Squire B. and Pamela

'I took a copy of this for your perusal…'

Almost twelve o'clock, Saturday night

Sunday morning

Tuesday night

'She heard me run on all this time…'

'I was so weak all day on Monday…'

Wednesday morning

Wednesday night

'It is impossible for me to express the agitations…'

'Well then, said he, I may promise myself…'

Thursday morning

Friday night

Two o'clock

Saturday six o'clock

'I expect, continued he, that you will answer me directly…'

'Well, but, resumed he, as to these writings of yours…'

'I went to my closet, and there I sat me down…'

Sunday morning

'He led me then to the side of the pond…'

Three o'clock

Monday

'So away drove the chariot!'

Monday morning eleven o'clock

Monday morn near three o'clock

Tuesday morning

Lady Davers to Squire B.

Wednesday morning

'At last the welcome message came…'

'He said, You are very good, my dearest girl!'

'There I stopped; for I had prattled a great deal…'

'Meanwhile, said the good gentleman, let me hear…'

'Why, your good angel, Pamela, said he…'

'In this manner, my dear father and mother…'

'The chariot brought us home at near the hour of two…'

Thursday

'My good master saw me all bathed in tears…'

'So Pamela, continued my master, we fell into conversation…'

Friday

'They drank a glass of sack each…'

About four o'clock

Mrs. Jewkes tells me, my master was much surprised…'

So he took my father by the hand, and led him in…

'In this manner, my dear mother, did we pass…'

'My master kindly said, Come, Mr. Andrews…'

Saturday

'My master took notice of my psalm…'

'The conversation was most agreeable to me…'

'We walked on till we came to the coach…'

'After dinner we went and looked into the chapel…'

Sunday

'At dinner, do what I could, I was forced to take…'

'Then Mr. Williams, pulling out his little pocket…'

'We all, as before, and the cook-maid too…'

'We went in to tea; and all that the ladies could prevail…'

Monday

'So now, my dear parents, have I been brought to fix…'

Tuesday

Wednesday

'He kindly withdrew, to give me time to recollect myself…'

'Thus kind and soothing, and honourably affectionate…'

Thursday, six o'clock in the morning

Half an hour past eight o'clock

Thursday, near three o'clock

'And thus, my dearest dear parents, is your happy, happy…'

'So I went up to my chamber…'

'I took a turn in the garden with Mrs. Jewkes…'

Eight o'clock at night

Friday evening

'When we came home, which was about dinner-time…'

'Now, my dearest Pamela, said he, what other things…'

Saturday morning, the third of my happy nuptials

Saturday, seven o'clock in the evening

Sunday, the fourth day of my happiness

'Then my dear, continued the charming man…'

'I then went up and dressed myself, as like a bride…'

'Thus we talked, till we heard the coaches…'

Monday, the fifth day

Tuesday morning, eleven o'clock

'Well, no I will tell you all that happened…'

'I would have removed the chair, to have gone out…'

'The cloth was laid in another parlour…'

'She seemed quite surprised, and looked now…'

'Well, but Pamela, said my lady, come hither…'

'Well, so much for this kind letter!'

'So I sat down in the window, all in a sad fluster…'

'When the chariot stopped, which was not till six o'clock…'

'He very kindly presented me to the two stranger ladies…'

'The greatest part of the company having sat down to loo…'

'Lady Jones brought up the discourse about Lady Davers again…'

'I told her ladyship, that I was still innocent…'

'After supper, nothing would serve Miss Darnford…'

Tuesday morning, the sixth of my happiness

'About one o'clock my master came up again…'

'Her woman came up, just as he had led me…'

'And so, returned she, you say you are actually…'

'He had sent for me down, and I came, though unwillingly…'

'I pressed my foot to his, and said, softly…'

'By these kind managements the dinner passed over…'

'She was greatly moved at this…'

'I was so frightened (for then I saw he took amiss…)'

'About seven o'clock my master sent word…'

'When her ladyship took leave, to go to bed…'

'But to convince you, my dear, continued he, of your fault…'

'Then I must have been morally sure, that she preferred me…'

'I thanked him for these kind rules…'

Wednesday, the seventh

'But I understand, child, said she…'

Wednesday night

Saturday

'We went down again to the parlour…'

'When Mr. Longman and Mrs. Jervis had dined…'

'When the servants had dined, I desired to see…'

Sunday night

Monday

Wednesday evening

Thursday

'As we came home together in the chariot…'

'Poor lady! said I; how her story moves me!'

'I got a boat directly, and went on board the ship…'

Monday morning

'In the afternoon we went again to church…'

Tuesday

'Grief still choaked up the passage of my words…'

Friday

Narrator - 'Here end, at present, the letters of Pamela…'

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