Dyer

Dave Dyer, the druggist, was a stolid and unimaginative owner of an untidy store with a "greasy marble soda fountain." His wife, Maud, described him as "mean and noisy." She herself was "neurotic, religiocentric, faded." She would have liked to make a trip to New York, but her stingy husband would never agree to such an expense. Dr. Kennicott realized that a vacation from her spouse would be the best therapy for her, but he also knew that such a procedure could not be considered. Instead, Mrs. Dyer tried to carry on an affair with the doctor himself.

Pop Quiz!

As research for Carol's new Gopher Prairie Dramatic Association, she and her husband attend several plays in

Q&A

Why are there blanks in place of people's names and places in Jane Austen's Pride and Prejudice?

READ THE ANSWER
Back to Top
×
A18ACD436D5A3997E3DA2573E3FD792A