By Ronald P. Draper (auth.)
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Additional resources for D. H. Lawrence
She was not well off now, but her sisters kept the boy in clothes. Then, with his little white hat curled with an ostrich feather, and his white coat, he was a jo}' to her, the twining wisps of air clustering round his head. Mrs. Morel lay listening, one Sunilay morning, to the chatter of the father and child downstairs. Then she dozed off. When she came downstairs, a great fire glowed in the grate, the room was hot, the breakfast was roughly laid, and seated in his armchair against the chimney-piece, sat Morel, rather timid; and standing between his legs, the Child-cropped like a sheep, with such an odd round poll-looking wondering at her; and on a newspaper spread out upon the hearthrug, a m~d of crescent-shaped curls, like the petals of a marigold scattered in the reddening firelight.
Paul plays up naturally to his mother ("It would me") by overestimating the price to intensify the delicious thrill of finding that it was as low as fivepence and by suggesting uses for the pot. And this part of the scene is effectively framed by the business of the bread, a shared activity. Paul taps the loaf. Mrs. Morel taps it also, not because she doesn't trust his judgment, but because it is as much a shared experience as the appreciation of her purchases. The husband is excluded from such intimacy as this.
The original  D. H, LAWRENCE small mines "scarcely soiled" the brook that ran by Hell Row. Power was provided by donkeys. They were ancient mines, and men and animals and the mines themselves formed a continuous part of the life of nature: "And all over the countryside were these same pits, some of which had been worked in the time of Charles II, the few colliers and the donkeys burrowing down like ants into the earth, making queer mounds and little black places among the com-fields and the meadows" (Chap.