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: All right Richard, do me one simple favor. Come. Come sit. Richard Brown
: I don't think I can make it to the party, Clarissa. Clarissa Vaughn
: You don't have to go to the party, you don't have to go to the ceremony, you don't have to do anything you don't want to do. You can do as you like. Richard Brown
: But I still have to face the hours, don't I? I mean, the hours after the party, and the hours after that... Clarissa Vaughn
: You do have good days still. You know you do. Richard Brown
: Not really. I mean, it's kind of you to say so, but it's not really true.
: Just wait till I die. Then you'll have to think of yourself. How are you going to like that?
: Who is this party for? Clarissa Vaughan
: What are you asking, what are you trying to say? Richard Brown
: I'm not trying to say anything. I think I'm staying alive just to satisfy you.
: Oh, Mrs. Dalloway... Always giving parties to cover the silence.
: Just to let you know I am making the crab thing. Not that I imagine it makes any difference to you. Richard Brown
: Of course it makes a difference. I love the crab thing.
: We want everything, don't we? Clarissa Vaughn
: I suppose we do.
: I had this wonderful notion. I took the Xanax and the Ritalin together. It had never occurred to me!
: I've stayed alive for you. But now you have to let me go.
: Would you be angry if I died?
: Like that morning, when you walked out of that old house and you were, you were eighteen, and maybe I was nineteen. I was nineteen years old, and I'd never seen anything so beautiful. You, coming out of a glass door in your early morning, still sleepy. Isn't it strange, the most ordinary morning in anybody's life? I'm afraid I can't make it to the party, Clarissa. You've been so good to me, Mrs. Dalloway, I love you. I don't think two people could have been happier than we've been.