By Durham, I T
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Extra resources for A Historical Perspective on the Topology and Physics of Hyperspace
What did she know about this man, really? He'd said quite a lot over the course of a year's correspondence— He was thirty years of age, two years her elder. He had attended Cambridge and studied botany. He had been married to her fourth cousin Marina for eight years, which meant that he'd been twenty-one at his wedding. He had brown hair. He had all of his teeth. He was a baronet. He lived at Romney Hall, a stone structure built in the eighteenth century near Tetbury, Gloucestershire. He liked to read scientific treatises and poetry but not novels and definitely not works of philosophy.
Now the poor man would be forced to respond again. He did not disappoint her. It had taken only ten days for Eloise to receive his reply. Dear Miss Bridgerton— Indeed I am a botanist, trained at Cambridge, although I am not currently connected with any university or scientific board. I conduct experiments here at Romney Hall, in my own greenhouse. Are you of a scientific bent as well? Yours, Sir Phillip Crane Something about the correspondence was thrilling; perhaps it was simply the excitement of finding someone not related to her who actually seemed eager to conduct a written dialogue.
She hadn't been too terribly surprised when she'd received a reply from Sir Phillip. Good manners dictated as much, although even Eloise's mother, surely the supreme arbiter of good behavior, said that Eloise took her correspondence a bit too seriously. It was common, of course, for ladies of Eloise's station to spend several hours each week writing letters, but Eloise had long since fallen into the habit of taking that amount of time each day. She enjoyed writing notes, especially to people she hadn't seen in years (she'd always liked to imagine their surprise when they opened her envelope), and so she pulled out her pen and paper for most any occasion—births, deaths, any sort of achievement that deserved congratulations or condolences.