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Gone With The Wind 12 Kennedy online
with movie related dialogues; watch the film part 12, read or download pictures and quotes with snapshot frame from this great passion of all time, a symbol of the golden age of Hollywood; Gone With The Wind 12 dialogues: Well, here's your new mill hands, Mrs. Kennedy. The pick of all the best jails in Georgia. They look pretty thin and weak to me, Gallagher. Halt! They're the best you can lease, ma'am. And if you'll just give Johnny Gallagher a free hand you'll get what you want out of them. All right, you're the foreman. All I ask is, you keep the mill running and deliver my lumber when I want it.
Johnny Gallagher's your man, miss. But remember no questions and no interference. That's a bargain. Start them in the morning, Gallagher. Come on, get a move on! Come on, move on there! But, Scarlett, this isn't right and you know it. It's bad enough for a woman
to be in business, but What are you complaining about? You wouldn't have owned a mill had I not taken over. I didn't want the mill, and we couldn't have bought it if you hadn't pressed all of our friends for the money they owed me. Isn't that right, Ashley? What, are you running
a charitable institution? Go back to the store, then go home and take your medicine. You're not looking very well. But, sugar, shouldn't you come home with me? Great balls of fire. Don't bother me anymore, and don't call me sugar! All right, all right. Good night, Ashley.
She can get mad quicker than any woman I ever saw. Scarlett, I don't like to interfere, but I do wish you'd let me hire free darkies instead of using convicts. I believe we could do better. Darkies! Why, their pay would break us, and convicts are dirt-cheap. If we just give Gallagher a free hand
A free hand! You know what that means. He'll starve them and whip them. Some of them are sick, underfed Oh, Ashley, how you do run on. Left alone, you'd be giving them chicken three times a day and tucking them to sleep with eiderdown quilts. I will not make money out of the enforced labor and misery of others.
You weren't so particular about owning slaves. That was different. We didn't treat them that way. Besides, I'd have freed them all when father died if the war hadn't already freed them. Oh, I'm sorry, Ashley. But have you forgotten what it's like without money?
I found out that money is the most important thing in the world and I don't intend ever to be without it again. I'll make enough so the Yankees can never take Tara away from me. I'll make it the only way I know how. But we're not the only Southerners who have suffered. Look at all our friends. They're keeping
their honor and their kindness, too. And they're starving. I've got no use for fools who won't help themselves. I know what they're saying about me, and I don't care. I'll make friends with Yankee carpetbaggers. I'll beat them at their own game, and you'll beat them with me. That's it. Move it a little over to that side.
Afternoon, Mrs. Kennedy. Good afternoon. Business is certainly growing, ain't it? It certainly is. But you're doing business with the same people who robbed us and tortured us and left us to starve. All that's past, Melly. And I intend to make the best of things, even if they are Yankee things.
And do you know, Dolly Merriwether, that Dr. Meade actually saw her peddling lumber to those Yankees herself. And that isn't all I think it's shocking what she's doing to my brother Ashley. She's even taken to driving her own buggy. My dear Mrs. Kennedy. My very dear Mrs. Kennedy.
I don't see how you have the gall to face me. When I think you could have had my millions if you'd just waited a little while. Oh, how fickle is woman! What is it you want? I have important things to do. Would you satisfy my curiosity on a point which has bothered me for some time?
Well, what is it? Be quick. Tell me, Scarlett, do you never shrink from marrying men you don't love? How did you ever get out of jail? Why didn't they hang you? Oh, that! Not much trouble. There's nothing much that money won't buy. I observe it's even bought you the honorable Mr. Wilkes.
So you still hate Ashley Wilkes. Do you know, I believe you're jealous of him. You still think you're the belle of the county, don't you? That you're the cutest little trick in shoe leather. Every man you meet is dying of love for you. Let me by!
Don't be angry, Scarlett. Tell me, where are you going? To the mill, if it's any of your business. Through shantytown, alone? Haven't you been told it's dangerous to drive alone through all that riffraff? Don't worry about me. I can shoot straight if I don't have to shoot too far. What a woman!
Could you give me a quarter? Let go of my horse! Hold this horse! Help! Help! Help! Miss Scarlett! Miss Scarlett, wait! Miss Scarlett! Miss Scarlett! It's Big Sam! Big Sam!
Miss Scarlett! Wait! Sam! Sam! Is you hurt, Miss Scarlett? Did they hurt you? Don't you cry, Miss Scarlett. Big Sam'll get you out of this in a jiffy. Horse, make tracks! You get to Tara just as quick as you can and stay there. I sure will.
I got enough of them carpetbaggers. Thank you, Mr. Frank. Goodbye, Miss Scarlett. Goodbye, Sam, and thank you. Scarlett, change your dress and go over to Miss Melly's for the evening. I've got to go to a political meeting. A political meeting! How can you go to a political meeting after what I've been through
this afternoon? Oh, sugar! You're more scared than hurt. Nobody cares about me. You all act as though it was nothing at all. The men talk, talk, talk about protecting our women and after what happened to me today Frank has to go to a political meeting. And if it won't pain you too much, India Wilkes
I'd be much obliged if you'll tell me why you're staring at me. Has my face gone green or something? It won't pain me! What happened this afternoon was just what you deserved! If there was any justice, you'd have gotten worse. India, hush up! Let her talk. She's always hated me!
Ever since I took your brother away from her though she's too much of a hypocrite to admit it! If she thought anyone'd go for her she'd walk down the street naked! I do hate you! You've done all you could to lower the prestige of decent people. Now you've endangered the lives
of our men, because they India! I don't think we'd better say any more, or one of us will be saying too much. What's going on around here that I don't know about? Somebody's coming up the walk. Somebody that ain't Mr. Ashley. Will you hand me the pistol, please, Mrs. Meade?
Whoever it is we know nothing. Where have they gone? You've got to tell me, Mrs. Wilkes. It's life or death! Don't tell him anything. He's a Yankee spy. Quickly, please! There may still be time. How did you know? I was playing poker with two Yankee captains.
They knew there'd be trouble. They've sent their cavalry out. Your husband and his friends are walking into a trap. Don't tell him! He's trying to trap you! At the Decatur Road. The old Sullivan plantation. The house is burned. They're meeting in the cellar. I'll do what I can.
What's all this about? If you don't tell me, I'll go crazy! We thought it best not to tell you. Ashley, Frank and the others have gone to clean out those woods where you were attacked. A great many Southern gentlemen have done this lately for our protection. And if they're captured, they'll be hanged, Scarlett!
And it will be your fault! Another word, and you go out of this house, India! Scarlett did what she thought she had to do. And our men are doing what they think they have to do. Frank! And Ashley! Oh, it isn't possible!
There's horses, Miss Melly. Here they come. You're sewing, you're sewing. Open the door, Mammy. Good evening, Mrs. Kennedy. Which of you ladies is Mrs. Wilkes? I am Mrs. Wilkes. I should like to speak to Mr. Wilkes, if you please. He's not here.
Are you sure? Don't you doubt Miss Melly's word. I meant no disrespect, Mrs. Wilkes. If you'll give me your word, I won't search the house. Search if you like, but Mr. Wilkes is at a political meeting at Mr. Kennedy's store. He's not at the store, and there's no meeting tonight! No political meeting.
We'll wait outside till he and his friends return. Sergeant, surround the house. Put a man on each door and window. Yes, sir! Keep on with your sewing, ladies. And I'll read aloud. The Personal History and Experience of David Copperfield. Chapter one.
I am born. To begin my life with the beginning of my life, I record that I was born. Chapter Nine. I have a memorable birthday. I pass over all that happened at school until the anniversary of my birthday came around in March. Except that Steerforth was more to be admired than ever
I remember nothing. He was going away at the end of the half-year, if not sooner and was more spirited and independent than before in my eyes and therefore more engaging than before; but beyond this I remember nothing. The great I remember nothing.