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You're probably thinking to yourself

"what's their secret. How did they make such a beautiful edition of Emma by Jane Austen."

Well I'll tell you. Rocky.
Specifically Rocky IV.
And lot's of it. Specifically without any breaks. All 93 minutes with one eye on the tv and one eye on... woah.
Did you think I was going to tell you all my secrets. No way.
I gotta keep some tricks up my sleeve if I want to kill it in this business.

Anyway, enjoy the first edition of Emma. It's a classic. A Campbell Classic.


Emma Page 1.

Emma Woodhouse, handsome, clever, and rich, with a comfortable home and happy disposition, seemed to unite some of the best bless‐ ings of existence; and had lived nearly twenty-one years in the world with very little to distress or vex her.

She was the youngest of the two daughters of a most affectionate, indulgent father; and had, in consequence of her sister’s marriage, been mistress of his house from a very early period. Her mother had died too long ago for her to have more than an indistinct remembrance of her caresses; and her place had been supplied by an excellent woman as governess, who had fallen little short of a mother in affection.

Sixteen years had Miss Taylor been in Mr. Woodhouse’s family, less as a governess than a friend, very fond of both daughters, but particu‐ larly of Emma. Between them it was more the intimacy of sisters. Even before Miss Taylor had ceased to hold the nominal office of governess, the mildness of her temper had hardly allowed her to impose any restraint; and the shadow of authority being now long passed away, they had been living together as friend and friend very mutually at‐ tached, and Emma doing just what she liked; highly esteeming Miss Taylor’s judgment, but directed chiefly by her own.

The real evils, indeed, of Emma’s situation were the power of having rather too much her own way, and a disposition to think a little too well of herself; these were the disadvantages which threatened alloy to her many enjoyments. The danger, however, was at present so unperceived, that they did not by any means rank as misfortunes with her.

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