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“The interaction of eye and earth and blue sky is itself a recurring motif in Abide With Me, whose recently widowed protagonist, the Reverend Tyler Caskey, yearns for the numinous certainty (“The Feeling,” he calls it) once readily delivered to him by the heavens and fields and woods around West Annett, Maine — the small, gossip-infested town where we find him living, in 1959.”
“Abide" was ahead, and sometimes "Lord," but on the whole it was a pretty even thing.”
“Abide," said the king, "and give the woman to eat.”
“Abide," he says to youth, "in these  places, and the like of them, and mechanically, irresistibly, the soul of them will impregnate yours.”
“Abide by the law and make sure that the animal is taken as ethically as possible and killed quickly.”
“I have read somewhere that the singing of Abide With Me at the start of the FA Cup final was abandoned in the 1960s because fans drowned it out with whistling and obscenities," writes Sam Knight.”
“How did you decide to write a book about John Basil Henderson (a character who has appeared in all your novels -- and is also a character your fans love to hate) and Yancey Harrington Braxton, the Broadway diva introduced in Abide with Me?”
“Basil and Yancy got together at the end of Abide with Me and I thought it would be fun to see what happened if they pursued their relationship.”
“Abide with Me was also nominated for a NAACP Image Award.”
“Abide with Me by Elizabeth Strout: Book summary and media reviews.”
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