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- ...of painful toil have laid up for the race of men, than shreds and patches of feeble literature and false history, with much futile information about Saxon and other kings of doubtful example, but unhappily quite without that knowledge of the irreversible laws within and without her, which, governing the habits, becomes morality, and developing the feelings of submission and dependence, becomes religion,—as lonely in her trouble as if every other girl besides herself had been cherished...4.3 -- Book 4 Chapter 3 -- A Voice from the Past (54% in)
There are no more uses of "irreversible" in The Mill on the Floss.
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