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Chapter 10
‘AbouteightornineinthemorningIcametothesameseatofyellowmetalfrom
whichIhadviewedtheworldupontheeveningofmyarrival. Ithoughtofmy
hastyconclusionsuponthateveningandcouldnotrefrainfromlaughingbitterly
atmycondence.Herewasthesamebeautifulscene,thesameabundantfoliage,
thesamesplendidpalacesandmagnicentruins,thesamesilverriverrunning
betweenitsfertilebanks. Thegayrobes s ofthebeautifulpeoplemovedhither
andthitheramongthetrees. SomewerebathinginexactlytheplacewhereI
hadsavedWeena, andthat suddenly gave meakeenstabofpain. Andlike
blots uponthelandscaperosethecupolasabovethewaystotheUnderworld.
IunderstoodnowwhatallthebeautyoftheUpperworldpeoplecovered. Very
pleasantwastheirday,aspleasantasthedayofthecattleintheeld. Likethe
cattle,theyknewofnoenemiesandprovidedagainstnoneeds. Andtheirend
wasthesame.
‘I grievedtothink how brief the dream of the humanintellect hadbeen.
It hadcommittedsuicide. It hadset itself f steadfastly towards comfort and
ease,abalancedsocietywithsecurityandpermanencyasitswatchword,ithad
attaineditshopes|tocometothisatlast. Once,lifeandpropertymusthave
reachedalmost absolutesafety. Therichhadbeenassuredofhis s wealthand
comfort,thetoilerassuredofhislifeandwork. Nodoubtinthatperfectworld
therehadbeennounemployedproblem,nosocialquestionleftunsolved. And
agreatquiethadfollowed.
‘Itisalawofnatureweoverlook,thatintellectualversatilityisthecompen-
sationfor change,danger,andtrouble. Ananimalperfectly y inharmonywith
its environment is aperfectmechanism. Nature e neverappeals tointelligence
untilhabitandinstinctareuseless. Thereis s nointelligencewherethereis no
changeandnoneedofchange. Onlythoseanimalspartakeofintelligencethat
havetomeetahugevarietyofneedsanddangers.
‘So,asIseeit,theUpperworldmanhaddriftedtowardshisfeebleprettiness,
andtheUnderworldtomeremechanicalindustry. Butthatperfectstatehad
lackedonethingevenformechanicalperfection|absolutepermanency. Appar-
entlyastimewenton,thefeedingoftheUnderworld,howeveritwaseected,
hadbecomedisjointed. Mother r Necessity,whohadbeenstavedo for afew
thousandyears,camebackagain,andshebeganbelow. The e Underworldbe-
61
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62
CHAPTER10.
ingincontact withmachinery, which, however perfect,stillneeds somelittle
thought outsidehabit,hadprobablyretainedperforce rather moreinitiative,
iflessofeveryotherhumancharacter,thantheupper. Andwhenothermeat
failedthem,theyturnedtowhatoldhabithadhithertoforbidden. SoIsayI
sawitinmylastviewoftheworldofEightHundredandTwoThousandSeven
Hundred andOne. It t may be as wronganexplanation as mortal wit could
invent.Itishowthethingshapeditselftome,andasthatIgiveittoyou.
‘Afterthefatigues,excitements,andterrorsofthepastdays,andinspite
ofmygrief,this seatandthe tranquilviewandthewarm sunlightwerevery
pleasant.Iwasverytiredandsleepy,andsoonmytheorizingpassedintodozing.
Catchingmyselfat that,Itookmyownhint,andspreadingmyself outupon
theturfIhadalongandrefreshingsleep.
‘I awoke a little before sunsetting. I I now felt safe e against being caught
nappingbytheMorlocks,and,stretchingmyself,Icameondownthehilltowards
theWhiteSphinx. Ihadmycrowbarinonehand,andtheotherhandplayed
withthematchesinmypocket.
‘And now came e a most unexpected thing. As Iapproachedthe e pedestal
ofthesphinx Ifoundthebronzevalves were open. They y hadsliddowninto
grooves.
‘AtthatIstoppedshortbeforethem,hesitatingtoenter.
‘Withinwasasmallapartment,andonaraisedplaceinthecornerofthis
was theTimeMachine. Ihadthesmalllevers s in my y pocket. Sohere, , after
allmy elaboratepreparations for the siegeof the WhiteSphinx, wasa meek
surrender. Ithrewmyironbaraway,almostsorrynottouseit.
‘AsuddenthoughtcameintomyheadasIstoopedtowardstheportal.For
once,atleast,IgraspedthementaloperationsoftheMorlocks. Suppressinga
stronginclinationtolaugh,Isteppedthroughthebronzeframeanduptothe
TimeMachine. Iwassurprisedtondithadbeencarefullyoiledandcleaned.
Ihavesuspectedsincethat theMorlocks hadevenpartiallytakenit topieces
whiletryingintheirdimwaytograspitspurpose.
‘NowasIstoodandexaminedit,ndingapleasureinthemeretouchofthe
contrivance,thethingIhadexpectedhappened. Thebronzepanelssuddenly
slidupandstrucktheframewithaclang. Iwasinthedark|trapped. Sothe
Morlocksthought.AtthatIchuckledgleefully.
‘Icouldalreadyhear their murmuringlaughteras theycametowards me.
Very calmly Itriedto strikethe match. I I hadonly to x on the levers and
departthenlikeaghost. ButIhadoverlookedonelittlething. Thematches
wereofthatabominablekindthatlightonlyonthebox.
‘Youmay imaginehowallmy calmvanished. Thelittlebrutes s wereclose
uponme. Onetouchedme. Imadeasweepingblowinthedarkatthemwith
thelevers,andbegantoscrambleintothesaddleofthemachine. Thencame
onehanduponmeandthenanother. ThenIhadsimplytoghtagainsttheir
persistentngersformylevers,andatthesametimefeelforthestudsoverwhich
thesetted. One,indeed, , theyalmost got away from me. Asitslippedfrom
myhand,Ihadtobuttinthedarkwithmyhead|IcouldheartheMorlock’s
skullring|torecoverit. It t wasanearer thingthantheght intheforest, I
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63
think,thislastscramble.
‘Butatlasttheleverwasttedandpulledover. Theclinginghandsslipped
fromme.Thedarknesspresentlyfellfrommyeyes. Ifoundmyselfinthesame
greylightandtumultIhavealreadydescribed.
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64
CHAPTER10.
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Chapter 11
‘I have already toldyou of the sickness andconfusionthat comes s withtime
travelling.AndthistimeIwasnotseatedproperlyinthesaddle,butsideways
andinanunstablefashion. ForanindenitetimeIclungtothemachineasit
swayedandvibrated,quiteunheedinghowIwent,andwhenIbroughtmyself
tolookatthedialsagainIwasamazedtondwhereIhadarrived. Onedial
recordsdays,anotherthousandsofdays,anothermillionsofdays,andanother
thousandsofmillions. Now,insteadofreversingthelevers,Ihadpulledthem
oversoastogoforwardwiththem,andwhenIcametolookattheseindicators
Ifoundthatthethousandshandwassweepingroundasfastasthesecondshand
ofawatch|intofuturity.
‘AsIdroveon,apeculiarchangecreptovertheappearanceofthings. The
palpitatinggreynessgrewdarker;then|thoughIwasstilltravellingwithprodi-
giousvelocity|theblinkingsuccessionofdayandnight,whichwasusuallyin-
dicative of a slower pace, returned, andgrew moreandmore marked. This
puzzledmeverymuchatrst. Thealternationsofnightanddaygrewslower
andslower,andsodidthepassageofthesunacrossthesky,untiltheyseemed
tostretchthroughcenturies. Atlastasteadytwilightbroodedovertheearth,
atwilightonlybrokennowandthenwhenacometglaredacross thedarkling
sky. Thebandoflightthathadindicatedthesunhadlongsincedisappeared;
for the sunhad ceasedtoset|it t simply rose andfell inthe west, andgrew
everbroader andmorered. Alltraceof f themoonhadvanished. Thecircling
ofthestars,growingslowerandslower,hadgivenplacetocreepingpointsof
light. Atlast,sometimebeforeIstopped,thesun,redandverylarge,halted
motionless uponthehorizon,avast domeglowingwithadullheat, , andnow
andthensueringamomentaryextinction.Atonetimeithadforalittlewhile
glowedmorebrilliantlyagain,butitspeedilyrevertedtoitssullenredheat. I
perceivedby this slowingdownof its rising andsettingthatthework ofthe
tidaldragwasdone.Theearthhadcometorestwithonefacetothesun,even
asinourowntimethemoonfacestheearth.Verycautiously,forIremembered
myformerheadlongfall,Ibegantoreversemymotion. Slowerandslowerwent
thecirclinghandsuntilthethousandsoneseemedmotionlessandthedailyone
wasnolongerameremistuponitsscale.Stillslower,untilthedimoutlinesof
adesolatebeachgrewvisible.
65
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66
CHAPTER11.
‘IstoppedverygentlyandsatupontheTimeMachine,lookinground. The
skywasnolongerblue. North-eastwarditwasinkyblack,andoutoftheblack-
nessshonebrightlyandsteadilythepalewhitestars. Overheaditwasadeep
Indianredandstarless,andsouth-eastwarditgrewbrightertoaglowingscar-
letwhere,cutbythehorizon,laythehugehullofthesun,redandmotionless.
The rocks about me were ofa harshreddishcolour, andall the trace of life
that Icouldseeatrstwastheintenselygreenvegetationthatcoveredevery
projectingpoint ontheirsouth-easternface. It t wasthesamerichgreenthat
oneseesonforestmossoronthelichenincaves: plantswhichlikethesegrow
inaperpetualtwilight.
‘Themachinewasstandingonaslopingbeach.Theseastretchedawaytothe
south-west,toriseintoasharpbrighthorizonagainstthewansky.Therewere
nobreakersandnowaves,fornotabreathofwindwasstirring. Onlyaslight
oilyswellroseandfelllikeagentlebreathing,andshowedthattheeternalsea
wasstillmovingandliving. Andalongthemarginwherethewatersometimes
brokewasathickincrustationofsalt|pinkundertheluridsky. Therewasa
senseofoppressioninmyhead,andInoticedthat Iwasbreathingvery fast.
Thesensationremindedmeofmyonlyexperienceofmountaineering,andfrom
thatIjudgedtheairtobemorerareedthanitisnow.
‘FarawayupthedesolateslopeIheardaharshscream,andsawathinglike
ahugewhitebutter ygoslantingand utteringupintotheskyand,circling,
disappearoversomelowhillocksbeyond. Thesoundofitsvoicewassodismal
that I shivered and seated myself more e rmly upon the machine. Looking
roundmeagain,Isawthat,quitenear,whatIhadtakentobeareddishmass
of rock was moving slowly y towards me. Then I saw the e thing was really a
monstrouscrab-likecreature.Canyouimagineacrabaslargeasyondertable,
withitsmanylegsmovingslowlyanduncertainly,itsbigclawsswaying,itslong
antenn,likecarters’whips,wavingandfeeling,anditsstalkedeyesgleamingat
youoneithersideofitsmetallicfront? Itsbackwascorrugatedandornamented
withungainlybosses,andagreenishincrustationblotchedithereandthere. I
couldseethemanypalpsofitscomplicatedmouth ickeringandfeelingas it
moved.
‘AsIstaredatthissinisterapparitioncrawlingtowardsme,Ifeltatickling
onmycheekas thougha yhadlightedthere. Itriedtobrushit t away with
myhand,butinamomentitreturned,andalmostimmediatelycameanother
by my ear. I I struck at this andcaught something threadlike. It t was drawn
swiftlyoutofmyhand.Withafrightfulqualm,Iturned,andIsawthatIhad
graspedtheantennaofanother monster crabthatstoodjust behindme. Its
evileyeswerewrigglingontheirstalks,its mouthwas allalivewithappetite,
anditsvastungainlyclaws,smearedwithanalgalslime,weredescendingupon
me. Inamomentmyhandwasonthelever,andIhadplacedamonthbetween
myselfandthesemonsters. ButIwasstillonthesamebeach,andIsawthem
distinctlynowassoonasIstopped. Dozensofthemseemedtobecrawlinghere
andthere,inthesombrelight,amongthefoliatedsheetsofintensegreen.
‘Icannotconveythesenseofabominabledesolationthathungovertheworld.
Theredeasternsky,thenorthwardblackness,thesaltDeadSea,thestonybeach
67
crawlingwiththesefoul,slow-stirringmonsters,theuniformpoisonous-looking
greenofthelichenousplants,thethinairthathurtsone’slungs;allcontributed
toanappallingeect. Imovedonahundredyears,andtherewasthesamered
sun|alittlelarger,alittleduller|thesamedyingsea,thesamechillair,and
thesamecrowdofearthycrustaceacreepinginandoutamongthegreenweed
andtheredrocks.AndinthewestwardskyIsawacurvedpalelinelikeavast
newmoon.
‘SoItravelled,stoppingeverandagain,ingreatstridesofathousandyears
ormore,drawnonbythemysteryoftheearth’sfate,watchingwithastrange
fascinationthesungrowlargeranddullerinthewestwardsky,andthelifeof
theoldearthebbaway. Atlast,morethanthirtymillionyearshence,thehuge
red-hotdomeofthesunhadcometoobscurenearlyatenthpartofthedarkling
heavens. ThenIstoppedoncemore,for r the crawlingmultitudeof crabshad
disappeared,andtheredbeach,saveforitslividgreenliverwortsandlichens,
seemedlifeless. Andnowitwas eckedwithwhite. . Abittercoldassailedme.
Rarewhite akes everandagaincameeddyingdown. Tothenorth-eastward,
theglareofsnowlayunder thestarlight ofthesablesky, , andIcouldsee an
undulatingcrest ofhillocks pinkishwhite. Therewerefringesoficealongthe
seamargin,withdriftingmassesfurtherout;butthemainexpanseofthatsalt
ocean,allbloodyundertheeternalsunset,wasstillunfrozen.
‘Ilookedabout metoseeifanytracesofanimalliferemained. Acertain
indenableapprehensionstillkeptmeinthesaddleofthemachine. ButIsaw
nothing moving, inearth or r sky or sea. Thegreenslime e onthe rocks alone
testiedthatlifewasnotextinct. Ashallowsand-bankhadappearedinthesea
andthewaterhadrecededfromthebeach. IfanciedIsawsomeblackobject
oppingaboutuponthisbank,butitbecamemotionlessasIlookedatit,and
Ijudgedthatmyeyehadbeendeceived,andthattheblackobjectwasmerely
arock. Thestarsintheskywereintenselybrightandseemedtometotwinkle
verylittle.
‘SuddenlyInoticedthatthecircularwestwardoutlineofthesunhadchanged;
thataconcavity,abay,hadappearedinthecurve.Isawthisgrowlarger.For
aminuteperhapsIstaredaghastatthisblacknessthatwascreepingoverthe
day,andthenIrealizedthataneclipsewasbeginning. Eitherthemoonorthe
planetMercurywaspassingacrossthesun’sdisk.Naturally,atrstItookitto
bethemoon,butthereismuchtoinclinemetobelievethatwhatIreallysaw
wasthetransitofaninnerplanetpassingveryneartotheearth.
‘The darkness grewapace;a coldwindbeganto blowinfresheninggusts
from theeast, andtheshoweringwhite akesintheairincreasedinnumber.
From the edge of the sea came a ripple and whisper. Beyondthese e lifeless
soundstheworldwassilent.Silent? Itwouldbehardtoconveythestillnessof
it. Allthesoundsofman,thebleatingofsheep,thecriesofbirds,thehumof
insects,thestirthatmakesthebackgroundofourlives|allthatwasover. As
thedarknessthickened,theeddying akesgrewmoreabundant,dancingbefore
myeyes;andthecoldoftheairmoreintense. Atlast,onebyone,swiftly,one
aftertheother,thewhitepeaksofthedistanthillsvanishedintoblackness.The
breezerosetoamoaningwind. Isawthe e blackcentralshadowoftheeclipse
68
CHAPTER11.
sweepingtowardsme. Inanothermomentthepalestarsalonewerevisible.All
elsewasraylessobscurity. Theskywasabsolutelyblack.
‘Ahorrorofthis greatdarknesscameonme. Thecold,that t smotetomy
marrow,andthepainIfeltinbreathing,overcameme.Ishivered,andadeadly
nauseaseizedme. Thenlikeared-hotbowintheskyappearedtheedgeofthe
sun. Igotothemachinetorecovermyself. Ifeltgiddyandincapableoffacing
thereturnjourney. AsIstoodsickandconfusedIsawagainthemovingthing
upontheshoal|therewasnomistakenowthatitwasamovingthing|against
theredwaterofthesea. Itwasaroundthing,thesizeofafootballperhaps,or,
itmaybe,bigger,andtentacles traileddownfromit;itseemedblackagainst
thewelteringblood-redwater, andit was s hoppingtfully about. ThenI I felt
Iwasfainting. Butaterribledreadoflyinghelplessinthatremoteandawful
twilightsustainedmewhileIclambereduponthesaddle.
Chapter 12
‘SoIcameback.ForalongtimeImusthavebeeninsensibleuponthemachine.
Theblinkingsuccessionofthedaysandnightswasresumed,thesungotgolden
again,theskyblue. Ibreathedwithgreaterfreedom.The uctuatingcontours
of thelandebbedand owed. Thehandsspunbackwarduponthedials. At
lastIsawagainthedimshadowsofhouses,theevidencesofdecadenthumanity.
These,too,changedandpassed,andotherscame. Presently,whenthemillion
dial was s at zero, , Islackenedspeed. Ibeganto o recognizeour r ownpettyand
familiar architecture, , the thousands s handranbackto o the starting-point,the
nightandday appedslowerandslower. Thentheoldwallsofthelaboratory
cameroundme.Verygently,now,Islowedthemechanismdown.
‘Isawonelittlethingthatseemedoddtome. IthinkIhavetoldyouthat
whenIsetout,beforemyvelocitybecameveryhigh,Mrs.Watchetthadwalked
acrosstheroom,travelling,asitseemedtome,likearocket. AsIreturned,I
passedagainacrossthat minutewhenshe traversedthe laboratory. But t now
hereverymotionappearedtobetheexactinversionofherpreviousones. The
dooratthelowerendopened,andsheglidedquietlyupthe laboratory,back
foremost,anddisappearedbehindthedoorbywhichshehadpreviouslyentered.
JustbeforethatIseemedtoseeHillyerforamoment;buthepassedlikea ash.
‘Then I stopped the e machine, and saw about me e again the old familiar
laboratory,mytools,myappliancesjustasIhadleftthem. Igotothething
very shakily, andsat down uponmy y bench. For r severalminutes Itrembled
violently. Then I became e calmer. Around me e was my oldworkshop again,
exactlyasithadbeen. Imighthavesleptthere,andthewholethinghavebeen
adream.
‘Andyet,notexactly! Thethinghadstartedfromthesouth-eastcornerof
thelaboratory. It t hadcometorestagaininthenorth-west,against the wall
whereyousawit. Thatgivesyoutheexactdistancefrommylittlelawntothe
pedestaloftheWhiteSphinx,intowhichtheMorlockshadcarriedmymachine.
‘Foratimemybrainwentstagnant. PresentlyIgotupandcamethrough
thepassagehere,limping,becausemyheelwasstillpainful,andfeelingsorely
begrimed. IsawthePallMallGazette e onthe tableby thedoor. Ifoundthe
datewasindeedto-day,andlookingatthetimepiece,sawthehourwasalmost
eighto’clock. Iheardyour r voicesandtheclatterofplates. Ihesitated|Ifelt
69
70
CHAPTER12.
sosickandweak. ThenIsniedgoodwholesomemeat,andopenedthedoor
onyou. Youknowtherest. Iwashed,anddined,andnowIamtellingyouthe
story.
‘Iknow,’hesaid,afterapause,‘thatallthiswillbeabsolutelyincredibleto
you.TometheoneincrediblethingisthatIamhereto-nightinthisoldfamiliar
roomlookingintoyourfriendlyfacesandtellingyouthesestrangeadventures.’
HelookedattheMedicalMan. ‘No. Icannotexpectyoutobelieveit. Take
itasalie|oraprophecy. SayIdreameditintheworkshop. ConsiderIhave
beenspeculatinguponthedestiniesofourraceuntilIhavehatchedthisction.
Treat myassertionofitstruthasamerestrokeofarttoenhanceits interest.
Andtakingitasastory,whatdoyouthinkofit?’
Hetookuphispipe,andbegan,inhisoldaccustomedmanner,totapwith
itnervouslyuponthebarsofthegrate.Therewasamomentarystillness.Then
chairsbegantocreakandshoestoscrapeuponthecarpet. Itookmyeyeso
theTimeTraveller’sface,andlookedroundathisaudience. Theywereinthe
dark, andlittlespotsofcolour r swambeforethem. TheMedicalManseemed
absorbedinthecontemplationofourhost.TheEditorwaslookinghardatthe
endofhiscigar|thesixth. TheJournalistfumbledforhiswatch. Theothers,
asfarasIremember,weremotionless.
TheEditorstoodupwithasigh. ‘Whatapityitisyou’renotawriterof
stories!’ hesaid,puttinghishandontheTimeTraveller’sshoulder.
‘Youdon’tbelieveit?’
‘Well|’
‘Ithoughtnot.’
TheTimeTravellerturnedtous. ‘Wherearethematches?’ hesaid. Helit
oneandspokeoverhispipe,pung. ‘Totellyouthetruth... Ihardlybelieve
itmyself... . Andyet... ’
Hiseyefellwithamuteinquiryuponthewitheredwhite owersuponthe
littletable. Thenheturnedoverthehandholdinghispipe,andIsawhewas
lookingatsomehalf-healedscarsonhisknuckles.
TheMedicalManrose,cametothelamp,andexaminedthe owers. ‘The
gynceum’sodd,’hesaid. ThePsychologistleantforwardtosee,holdingout
hishandforaspecimen.
‘I’mhangedifitisn’taquartertoone,’saidtheJournalist. ‘Howshallwe
gethome?’
‘Plentyofcabsatthestation,’saidthePsychologist.
‘It’sacuriousthing,’saidtheMedicalMan;‘butIcertainlydon’tknowthe
naturalorderofthese owers.MayIhavethem?’
TheTimeTravellerhesitated. Thensuddenly:‘Certainlynot.’
‘Wheredidyoureallygetthem?’saidtheMedicalMan.
TheTimeTravellerputhishandtohis head. He e spokelikeonewhowas
tryingtokeepholdofanideathateludedhim. ’Theywereputintomypocket
byWeena,whenItravelledintoTime.’ Hestaredroundtheroom.‘I’mdamned
ifitisn’tallgoing. Thisroomandyouandtheatmosphereofeverydayistoo
muchformymemory. DidIevermakeaTimeMachine,oramodelofaTime
Machine? Orisitallonlyadream? Theysaylifeisadream,apreciouspoor
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