Although my self-righteousness at that time seems to me in retrospect repulsive, there were substantial grounds for my criticisms. ... She told Mrs Whitehead that I couldn't bear children, and that the Whitehead children must be kept out of my way as much as possible. At the same time she told me that Mrs Whitehead was a bad mother because she saw so little of her children. During my bicycle ride a host of such things occurred to me, and I became aware that she was not the saint I had always supposed her to be. But in the revulsion I went too far, and forgot the great virtues that she did in fact possess.
Source: The Autobiography of Bertrand Russell, v.1 chap. 1
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