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ing is to get an understanding of Honora herself." He took a turn up and down the floor of the laboratory. "Honora Wilford," he said, slowly, at last, "is what th

e specialists would call a consciously frigid, unconsciously passionate woman." He paused significantly, then went on: "I suppose there have been many cases where an intel

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found herself attracted almost without reason toward a purely physical man. You find it in literature continually—in the caveman school of fiction, you know. As an intellectual woman, Honora may suppress her nature. But sometimes, we believe, Nature will and does

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Kennedy considered the laboratory impatiently. "No package from Leslie yet. I hardly know what to do—unless—yes—that is the thing, now that I have had time to think this all out. I must see Mrs. Wilford again—and alone." IV THE "HESITATION COMPLEX" Honora Wilford was still in the a

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we had left her under the watchful care of one of Doyle's men. Undoubtedly she felt no disposition to stir out, for if she went out it was certain that she would have gone under the most galling espionage. It must have been maddening to a woman of her temp

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station in life to find herself so hedged about by restriction. Doubtless it was just that that Doyle had intended, in the hope that the strain to which he subjected her by it would shake her poise. Nevertheless, she received us with at least outward graciousne

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as that she recognized some difference in the treatment which Kennedy accorded her over that from those whom Doyle had seen fit to place in charge of the apartment where once she had been mistress. At any rate, I thought she acted a bit weary and I felt genuinely sorry for her as she received

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oned us with her eyes. "I've been very much interested in those dreams [49] of yours," remarked Kennedy, endeavoring not to betray too much of the source of his information, for obvious reasons. "Doctor Leslie has told me of some of them—and I tried to get