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This is some paragraph text. All children, except one, grow up. They soon know that they will grow up, and the way Wendy knew was this. One day when she was two years old she was playing in a garden, and she plucked another flower and ran with it to her mother. I suppose she must have looked rather delightful, for Mrs. Darling put her hand to her heart and cried, "Oh, why can't you remain like this for ever!"

This is a normal block quote. After silence, that which comes nearest to expressing the inexpressible is music. Aldous Huxley

The following paragraph contains a pull quote. None of them knew. Perhaps it was best not to know. Their ignorance gave them one more glad hour; and as it was to be their last hour on the island, let us rejoice that there were sixty glad minutes in it.

Yes, it is a dull beginning. I say, let us pretend that it is the end. Peter Pan, by J.M Barrie

They sang and danced in their night-gowns. Such a deliciously creepy song it was, in which they pretended to be frightened at their own shadows, little witting that so soon shadows would close in upon them, from whom they would shrink in real fear. So uproariously gay was the dance, and how they buffeted each other on the bed and out of it! It was a pillow fight rather than a dance, and when it was finished, the pillows insisted on one bout more, like partners who know that they may never meet again. The stories they told, before it was time for Wendy's good-night story! Even Slightly tried to tell a story that night, but the beginning was so fearfully dull that it appalled not only the others but himself, and he said happily:


This is how images look inline. And then at last they all got into bed for Wendy's story, the story they loved best, the story Peter hated. Usually when she began to tell this story he left the room or put his hands over his ears; and possibly if he had done either of those things this time they might all still be on the island. But to-night he remained on his stool; and we shall see what happened.

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Unordered Book List (Header 4)

  • Peter Pan
  • The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn
  • Wuthering Heights
  • The Odyssey
  • Alice's Adventures in Wonderland
  • Peter Pan
  • The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn
  • Wuthering Heights
  • The Odyssey
  • Alice's Adventures in Wonderland
  • Peter Pan
  • The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn
  • Wuthering Heights
  • The Odyssey
  • Alice's Adventures in Wonderland
  • Peter Pan
  • The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn
  • Wuthering Heights
  • The Odyssey
  • Alice's Adventures in Wonderland

Ordered Book List (Header 4)

  1. Peter Pan
  2. The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn
  3. Wuthering Heights
  4. The Odyssey
  5. Alice's Adventures in Wonderland
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  • By the side of a wood, in a country a long way off, ran a fine stream of water; and upon the stream there stood a mill. The miller's house was close by, and the miller, you must know, had a very beautiful daughter. She was, moreover, very shrewd and clever; and the miller was so proud of her, that he one day told the king of the land, who used to come and hunt in the wood, that his daughter could spin gold out of straw. Now this king was very fond of money; and when he heard the miller's boast his greediness was raised, and he sent for the girl to be brought before him. Then he led her to a chamber in his palace where there was a great heap of straw, and gave her a spinning-wheel, and said, 'All this must be spun into gold before morning, as you love your life.' It was in vain that the poor maiden said that it was only a silly boast of her father, for that she could do no such thing as spin straw into gold: the chamber door was locked, and she was left alone.

  • There was a man who had three sons, the youngest of whom was called Dummling, and was despised, mocked, and sneered at on every occasion.

    It happened that the eldest wanted to go into the forest to hew wood, and before he went his mother gave him a beautiful sweet cake and a bottle of wine in order that he might not suffer from hunger or thirst.

    When he entered the forest he met a little grey-haired old man who bade him good day, and said: 'Do give me a piece of cake out of your pocket, and let me have a draught of your wine; I am so hungry and thirsty.' But the clever son answered: 'If I give you my cake and wine, I shall have none for myself; be off with you,' and he left the little man standing and went on.

  • What may you be about, Miss Cat? Do you sleep or do you wake?

    There was once upon a time an old fox with nine tails, who believed that his wife was not faithful to him, and wished to put her to the test. He stretched himself out under the bench, did not move a limb, and behaved as if he were stone dead. Mrs Fox went up to her room, shut herself in, and her maid, Miss Cat, sat by the fire, and did the cooking. When it became known that the old fox was dead, suitors presented themselves. The maid heard someone standing at the house-door, knocking. She went and opened it, and it was a young fox, who said:

Horizontal Rules (Header 5)

This is a Table (Header 5)
Title Author Genre Year
Peter Pan J. M. Barrie Fantasy 1911
The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn Mark Twain Satirical Novel 1884
Wuthering Heights Emily Brontë Gothic Novel 1847
The Odyssey Homer Epic Poem 700 BC
Alice's Adventures in Wonderland Lewis Carroll Fiction 1865


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