How did Sir Andrew’s description of The Scarlet Pimpernel bring out his respect and admiration for his leader in chapter 4?
In chapter 4 of The Scarlet Pimpernel, Sir Andrew Ffloukes, the Pimpernel's young second-in-command, expresses his deep admiration for his leader, a man he considers the best and bravest man he knows, in response to Suzanne de Tournay's question about the nature of this mysterious figure.
As chapter 4 of The Scarlet Pimpernel begins, Sir Andrew Ffoulkes has just arrived at a British inn, having escorted the wife and two children of a French aristocrat, the Comte de Tournay, to England as the second-in-command to the mysterious Scarlet Pimpernel. The latter is a British baronet who leads a small group of young aristocrats who have dedicated themselves to rescuing innocent members of the French nobility from the guillotine.
When Suzanne, the vulnerable young daughter of the Comte de Tournay, who is deeply affected by the part that...
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