Edith Wharton quote about marriage from The Age of Innocence (1920) - He felt, no doubt, more sorry for her than her indignant relatives; but it seemed to him that the tie between husband and wife, even if breakable in prosperity, should be indissoluble in misfortune.
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Quotes by Edith Wharton · Quotes from The Age of Innocence · Quotes about marriage · Quotes about wife · Quotes about husband · Quotes about misfortune · Quotes about prosperity

He felt, no doubt, more sorry for her than her indignant relatives; but it seemed to him that the tie between husband and wife, even if breakable in prosperity, should be indissoluble in misfortune.

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1920
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Edith Wharton quote about marriage from The Age of Innocence (1920) - He felt, no doubt, more sorry for her than her indignant relatives; but it seemed to him that the tie between husband and wife, even if breakable in prosperity, should be indissoluble in misfortune.
Edith Wharton quote about marriage from The Age of Innocence (1920) - He felt, no doubt, more sorry for her than her indignant relatives; but it seemed to him that the tie between husband and wife, even if breakable in prosperity, should be indissoluble in misfortune.
Edith Wharton quote about marriage from The Age of Innocence (1920) - He felt, no doubt, more sorry for her than her indignant relatives; but it seemed to him that the tie between husband and wife, even if breakable in prosperity, should be indissoluble in misfortune.
Edith Wharton quote about marriage from The Age of Innocence (1920) - He felt, no doubt, more sorry for her than her indignant relatives; but it seemed to him that the tie between husband and wife, even if breakable in prosperity, should be indissoluble in misfortune.