Abby Haglage went on her own date with the couple to test the bounds of their post-experiment lives.
Andrew Borden, his two daughters, Lizzie and Emma, and his wife, Abby, lived in the stately abode at 92 Second Street.
The knowledge that Abby is actually hundreds of years old but has to depend on someone to care for her is a chilling one.
Abby Ellin visits the next frontier of nuptials: the "triad."
Not so Abby—the most flawed, complex character here, and the emotional center of the novel.
On this occasion he had been more stern than Abby had believed it possible for him to be.
For listening to Abby Kelley, men and women had been excommunicated.
Ellen knew at once, with a throb of sympathy and shame, that Abby did love some one.
Then he remembered that Abby, his wife, had spoken of their nephew's absence.
"Nobody ever opposed Eudora Yates except her own self," replied Abby.