It was small, and her mother, as Musset would say, seemed to have made it so in order to make it with care.
She looks at her lover and dies, like the Simonne of Boccaccio and of Musset.
It is easy to believe that Musset may have tried the patience of a tranquil associate.
By the first, we take it, he meant what we have called Musset's passion.
The love affair, into which George Sand and Musset had put so much literature, was to serve literature.
But as we have said before, with his youth Musset's inspiration failed him.
We see this, as from henceforth it was she who implored Musset.
Musset supposed so himself, and took no trouble to encourage the experiment.
Musset was not disposed to play the part of the small drummer-boy inciting the romantic battalion to the double-quick.
Can you enlighten me as to the identity of the "Trilby" referred to by Musset?