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She is loved by both Quasimodo and Claude Frollo, but falls deeply in love with Captain Phoebus, a handsome soldier who she believes will rightly protect her but who simply wants to seduce her.
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She and is
She, too, is concerned with `` the becoming, the process of realization '', but she does not think in terms of subtle variations of spatial or temporal patterns.
She had stood at the bottom of the stairs, as usual, when Mrs. Coolidge came down, in the same dress that is now in the Smithsonian, to greet her guests.
She has studied and observed and she is convinced that her young man is going to be endlessly enchanting.
She is owned by Ralph H. Kroening, Milwaukee, Wis., who, according to the railbirds, can feel justly proud of her.
She didn't like her stepmother, but nothing is known to have occurred shortly before the crime that could have caused such a murderous rage.
She may well be incapacitated by it when she is confronted with present and future alternatives -- e.g., whether to prepare primarily for a career or for the role of a homemaker ; ;
She sees that there is a cup of steaming hot coffee awaiting him and the two chat informally as she presents the rules of the center and explains procedures.
She is in Madame Tussard's Waxworks in London, a princess of the Kiowa tribe and an honorary colonel in many states.
She and loved
She would weep in private, he was sure, for she loved him in her frigid way, though in public she would be dry-eyed.
She is most famous for her cover version of the Little Willie John hit " Fever " written by Eddie Cooley and John Davenport, to which she added her own, uncopyrighted lyrics (" Romeo loved Juliet ," " Captain Smith and Pocahontas ") and her rendition of Leiber and Stoller's " Is That All There Is ?".
She wants to avenge the murder of her four-year-old brother, telling Léon that he was the only one of her family she loved.
She also loved dolls as a young girl, as captured by a family portrait in which seven-year-old Antonia excitedly held up a fancy doll.
She justified herself by saying that " she was used to play and never loved to do anything that looked like an affected constraint.
She has written more than fifty novels including the much loved " Flambards " series of pony stories, for which she won both the 1969 Carnegie Medal in Literature from the Library Association and the 1970 Guardian Children's Fiction Prize, judged by a panel of British children's writers.
She loved dancing and pageants, activities often frowned upon in Presbyterian Scotland, but for which she found a vibrant outlet in Jacobean London, where she created a " rich and hospitable " cultural climate at the royal court, became an enthusiastic playgoer, and sponsored lavish masques.
She loved the annual science fairs at her classes, and frequently set off experiments in her parents basement at the age of 7 +.
She loved painting and politics and served as a stabilizing influence throughout their enduring marriage ; they had three children: David, Jane, and Mary.