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RICHARDSON, S.: Pamela (Unabridged)

    

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RICHARDSON, S.: Pamela (Unabridged)

Pamela, Samuel Richardson’s tale of a beautiful teenage servant-girl protecting her virtue from the amorous advances of her master, created a furore on its publication in 1740. The reading public was split into two factions: those who accepted the story as an encouragement to virtuous behaviour, and those who saw it as disguised pornography. Written in the form of a series of letters from Pamela to her parents, Pamela is a landmark in the development of the English novel.



Disc 1

  Pamela (Unabridged)
1.   Pamela to her Father and Mother 00:05:46
2.   John and Elizabeth Andrews to Pamela 00:04:34
3.   Pamela to her Father 00:01:48
4.   Pamela to her Mother 00:02:30
5.   Pamela to her Father and Mother 00:03:13
6.   Pamela to her Father and Mother 00:02:21
7.   Pamela to her Father 00:02:37
8.   John and Elizabeth Andrews to Pamela 00:02:30
9.   Pamela to her Father and Mother 00:01:31
10.   Pamela to her Mother 00:02:32
11.   Pamela to her Mother 00:05:36
12.   Pamela to her Mother 00:06:27
13.   John and Elizabeth Andrews to Pamela 00:02:11
14.   Pamela to her Father and Mother 00:04:54
15.   Pamela to her Mother 00:10:31
16.   Pamela to her Parents 00:10:35
17.   John and Elizabeth Andrews to Pamela 00:02:15
18.   Pamela to her Father and Mother 00:06:10


Disc 2

  Pamela (Unabridged)
1.   Pamela to her Father and Mother 00:10:12
2.   Pamela to her Father and Mother 00:06:07
3.   Pamela to her Father and Mother 00:03:54
4.   Pamela to her Father and Mother 00:07:27
5.   Pamela to her Father and Mother 00:09:02
6.   Pamela to her Father and Mother 00:07:07
7.   'He talked a good deal to Mrs. Jervis…' 00:07:55
8.   Pamela to her Parents 00:08:03
9.   'I was hush; but she said, Pr'ythee, my good girl…' 00:05:36
10.   Pamela to her Father and Mother 00:07:16
11.   Pamela to her Father and Mother 00:06:18


Disc 3

  Pamela (Unabridged)
1.   'You do well, sir, said I, to even your wit…' 00:04:49
2.   Pamela to her Father and Mother 00:11:39
3.   Pamela to her Father and Mother 00:07:29
4.   'After which, I turned to my own, and said…' 00:09:45
5.   Pamela to her Father and Mother 00:11:04
6.   Pamela to her Father and Mother 00:09:13
7.   Verses on my going away 00:02:30
8.   Narrator - 'Here it is necessary the reader should know…' 00:02:25
9.   Squire B. to Goodman Andrews 00:03:09
10.   Narrator - 'It is easy to guess at the poor old man's…' 00:10:07
11.   Pamela to Mrs. Jervis 00:00:59
12.   Narrator - 'This, though it quieted not entirely…' 00:01:34
13.   Pamela to her Father and Mother 00:02:57


Disc 4

  Pamela (Unabridged)
1.   'The long - hoped for Thursday morning came…' 00:07:15
2.   'Well, I believe I set out about eight o'clock…' 00:05:57
3.   Squire B. to Pamela 00:01:50
4.   'I but too well apprehended that the letter…' 00:01:34
5.   Squire B. to Farmer Norton 00:00:45
6.   'He had said, too cunningly for me…' 00:06:53
7.   'About eight at night, we entered the court - yard…' 00:06:53
8.   'I am now come down in my writing to this present SATURDAY…' 00:06:21
9.   'I am now come to SUNDAY.' 00:07:43
10.   Squire B. to Pamela 00:06:45
11.   'I am now come to MONDAY, the 5th day…' 00:07:34
12.   Tuesday and Wednesday 00:10:31
13.   Thursday 00:09:21


Disc 5

  Pamela (Unabridged)
1.   Reverend Williams to Pamela 00:03:02
2.   Pamela to Reverend Williams 00:03:00
3.   'I had but just time to transcribe this…' 00:03:04
4.   Friday, Saturday 00:03:14
5.   Squire B. to Pamela 00:03:16
6.   Reverend Williams to Pamela 00:04:26
7.   'I made a thousand sad reflections upon the former part…' 00:07:25
8.   Pamela to Squire B. 00:04:21
9.   Sunday 00:03:01
10.   Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday 00:04:20
11.   Reverend Williams to Pamela 00:03:11
12.   Thursday, Friday, Saturday the 14th, 15th, 16th of my bondage 00:01:09
13.   Sunday 00:10:19
14.   Pamela to her Mother and Father 00:01:57
15.   Monday morning 00:10:45
16.   Monday afternoon 00:06:29
17.   Tuesday, Wednesday 00:02:00
18.   Thursday 00:04:22


Disc 6

  Pamela (Unabridged)
1.   Friday 00:06:23
2.   Saturday, Sunday 00:00:59
3.   Monday, Tuesday, the 25th and 26th of my heavy restraint 00:10:09
4.   'Alas for me, what a fate is mine…' 00:06:53
5.   'And now I am come to the close of Wednesday…' 00:05:50
6.   Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday, the 28th, 29th, 30th, 31st etc. 00:06:36
7.   'Pause here a little, Pamela, on what thou art about…' 00:07:23
8.   'And so saying, I arose; but was so stiff with my hurts…' 00:04:49
9.   'While everyone was thus differently employed…' 00:05:53
10.   Sunday afternoon 00:03:13
11.   Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, the 32nd, 33rd and 34th days etc. 00:01:09
12.   Thursday 00:01:11
13.   Friday, the 36th day of my imprisonment 00:04:26
14.   Saturday morning 00:07:17
15.   'I arose; but said with a deep sigh…' 00:06:49


Disc 7

  Pamela (Unabridged)
1.   Twelve o'clock, Saturday noon 00:07:09
2.   Continuation of letters between Squire B. and Pamela 00:06:44
3.   'I took a copy of this for your perusal…' 00:02:23
4.   Almost twelve o'clock, Saturday night 00:06:49
5.   Sunday morning 00:06:24
6.   Tuesday night 00:08:45
7.   'She heard me run on all this time…' 00:09:16
8.   'I was so weak all day on Monday…' 00:08:41
9.   Wednesday morning 00:08:22
10.   Wednesday night 00:07:02
11.   'It is impossible for me to express the agitations…' 00:07:28


Disc 8

  Pamela (Unabridged)
1.   'Well then, said he, I may promise myself…' 00:10:06
2.   Thursday morning 00:05:15
3.   Friday night 00:08:36
4.   Two o'clock 00:05:38
5.   Saturday six o'clock 00:05:17
6.   'I expect, continued he, that you will answer me directly…' 00:07:27
7.   'Well, but, resumed he, as to these writings of yours…' 00:07:24
8.   'I went to my closet, and there I sat me down…' 00:07:18
9.   Sunday morning 00:06:56
10.   'He led me then to the side of the pond…' 00:05:52
11.   Three o'clock 00:02:54
12.   Monday 00:06:10


Disc 9

  Pamela (Unabridged)
1.   'So away drove the chariot!' 00:10:43
2.   Monday morning eleven o'clock 00:05:17
3.   Monday morn near three o'clock 00:09:44
4.   Tuesday morning 00:06:12
5.   Lady Davers to Squire B. 00:06:28
6.   Wednesday morning 00:03:59
7.   'At last the welcome message came…' 00:06:35
8.   'He said, You are very good, my dearest girl!' 00:05:54
9.   'There I stopped; for I had prattled a great deal…' 00:05:50
10.   'Meanwhile, said the good gentleman, let me hear…' 00:05:17
11.   'Why, your good angel, Pamela, said he…' 00:05:46
12.   'In this manner, my dear father and mother…' 00:05:46


Disc 10

  Pamela (Unabridged)
1.   'The chariot brought us home at near the hour of two…' 00:08:35
2.   Thursday 00:07:49
3.   'My good master saw me all bathed in tears…' 00:08:43
4.   'So Pamela, continued my master, we fell into conversation…' 00:04:20
5.   Friday 00:07:45
6.   'They drank a glass of sack each…' 00:07:20
7.   About four o'clock 00:06:10
8.   Mrs. Jewkes tells me, my master was much surprised…' 00:05:47
9.   So he took my father by the hand, and led him in… 00:06:58
10.   'In this manner, my dear mother, did we pass…' 00:05:00
11.   'My master kindly said, Come, Mr. Andrews…' 00:06:08
12.   Saturday 00:04:49


Disc 11

  Pamela (Unabridged)
1.   'My master took notice of my psalm…' 00:06:16
2.   'The conversation was most agreeable to me…' 00:08:56
3.   'We walked on till we came to the coach…' 00:08:04
4.   'After dinner we went and looked into the chapel…' 00:09:31
5.   Sunday 00:05:22
6.   'At dinner, do what I could, I was forced to take…' 00:04:38
7.   'Then Mr. Williams, pulling out his little pocket…' 00:06:51
8.   'We all, as before, and the cook - maid too…' 00:05:40
9.   'We went in to tea; and all that the ladies could prevail…' 00:04:40
10.   Monday 00:06:47
11.   'So now, my dear parents, have I been brought to fix…' 00:06:09
12.   Tuesday 00:06:30


Disc 12

  Pamela (Unabridged)
1.   Wednesday 00:06:31
2.   'He kindly withdrew, to give me time to recollect myself…' 00:06:05
3.   'Thus kind and soothing, and honourably affectionate…' 00:05:57
4.   Thursday, six o'clock in the morning 00:02:07
5.   Half an hour past eight o'clock 00:08:16
6.   Thursday, near three o'clock 00:08:02
7.   'And thus, my dearest dear parents, is your happy, happy…' 00:06:27
8.   'So I went up to my chamber…' 00:05:20
9.   'I took a turn in the garden with Mrs. Jewkes…' 00:04:59
10.   Eight o'clock at night 00:04:33
11.   Friday evening 00:07:25
12.   'When we came home, which was about dinner - time…' 00:08:35
13.   'Now, my dearest Pamela, said he, what other things…' 00:05:01


Disc 13

  Pamela (Unabridged)
1.   Saturday morning, the third of my happy nuptials 00:09:32
2.   Saturday, seven o'clock in the evening 00:07:49
3.   Sunday, the fourth day of my happiness 00:06:01
4.   'Then my dear, continued the charming man…' 00:08:06
5.   'I then went up and dressed myself, as like a bride…' 00:05:28
6.   'Thus we talked, till we heard the coaches…' 00:07:13
7.   Monday, the fifth day 00:03:35
8.   Tuesday morning, eleven o'clock 00:06:29
9.   'Well, no I will tell you all that happened…' 00:07:11
10.   'I would have removed the chair, to have gone out…' 00:06:16
11.   'The cloth was laid in another parlour…' 00:06:04
12.   'She seemed quite surprised, and looked now…' 00:05:30


Disc 14

  Pamela (Unabridged)
1.   'Well, but Pamela, said my lady, come hither…' 00:09:41
2.   'Well, so much for this kind letter!' 00:06:03
3.   'So I sat down in the window, all in a sad fluster…' 00:07:13
4.   'When the chariot stopped, which was not till six o'clock…' 00:09:06
5.   'He very kindly presented me to the two stranger ladies…' 00:04:55
6.   'The greatest part of the company having sat down to loo…' 00:04:51
7.   'Lady Jones brought up the discourse about Lady Davers again…' 00:07:43
8.   'I told her ladyship, that I was still innocent…' 00:09:53
9.   'After supper, nothing would serve Miss Darnford…' 00:06:40
10.   Tuesday morning, the sixth of my happiness 00:07:05
11.   'About one o'clock my master came up again…' 00:06:19


Disc 15

  Pamela (Unabridged)
1.   'Her woman came up, just as he had led me…' 00:06:33
2.   'And so, returned she, you say you are actually…' 00:06:56
3.   'He had sent for me down, and I came, though unwillingly…' 00:07:34
4.   'I pressed my foot to his, and said, softly…' 00:05:59
5.   'By these kind managements the dinner passed over…' 00:07:06
6.   'She was greatly moved at this…' 00:06:23
7.   'I was so frightened (for then I saw he took amiss…)' 00:06:18
8.   'About seven o'clock my master sent word…' 00:07:02
9.   'When her ladyship took leave, to go to bed…' 00:05:54
10.   'But to convince you, my dear, continued he, of your fault…' 00:06:18
11.   'Then I must have been morally sure, that she preferred me…' 00:05:46


Disc 16

  Pamela (Unabridged)
1.   'I thanked him for these kind rules…' 00:09:21
2.   Wednesday, the seventh 00:06:10
3.   'But I understand, child, said she…' 00:06:43
4.   Wednesday night 00:01:13
5.   Saturday 00:05:58
6.   'We went down again to the parlour…' 00:07:19
7.   'When Mr. Longman and Mrs. Jervis had dined…' 00:07:44
8.   'When the servants had dined, I desired to see…' 00:08:55
9.   Sunday night 00:02:00
10.   Monday 00:05:14
11.   Wednesday evening 00:09:42


Disc 17

  Pamela (Unabridged)
1.   Thursday 00:09:33
2.   'As we came home together in the chariot…' 00:06:56
3.   'Poor lady! said I; how her story moves me!' 00:04:55
4.   'I got a boat directly, and went on board the ship…' 00:05:23
5.   Monday morning 00:06:18
6.   'In the afternoon we went again to church…' 00:05:49
7.   Tuesday 00:05:30
8.   'Grief still choaked up the passage of my words…' 00:04:48
9.   Friday 00:04:19
10.   Narrator - 'Here end, at present, the letters of Pamela…' 00:08:54

Total Playing Time: 21:49:10






Author(s):
Richardson, Samuel

Reader(s):
Burke, Tom; Corbett, Clare; Jason, Neville; Marsh, Joe; Shaw-Parker, David; Sutton, Georgina

Label: Naxos AudioBooks

Genre: Fiction

Period: Baroque

Catalogue No: NA0138

Barcode: 9781843797432

Physical Release: 08/2013

For Worldwide:
Buy from Presto Classical
For Germany:
Buy from NaxosDirekt.de
For U.K. Only:
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