Historical and Biographical Essays: Biographical: Daniel De Foe. Sir Richard Steele. Charles Churchill. Samuel Foote

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Sudden and wide PopularityRecommended to return to ChurchBene
258
Character of the EpistleThe Man savagely attacked but the Genius
264
Conduct to an UnfortunateOffices of the Good SamaritanAbsence
270
Warburtons assault on WilkesResolve to expel him from the House
276
Idea of a Patriot King in Verse Descriptive Poetry of a high orderThe
281
Goes hastily to BoulogneIllness seizes himWilkes and other friends
287
SAMUEL FOOTE 17201777
293
Sarnuel Poote
295
Student at Worcester College in OxfordActing PunchOther extrava
307
Vicinity of Theatre still head quarters of WitFootes first appearance
310
A third party among the CriticsFootes theatrical writingsTreatise
316
Sir Penurious Trifle and Sir Gregory GazetteWealthy Miser
332
Samuel Poote PAGE
338
The little black boy and Footes small beerHis Third Fortune spent
344
Garrick and Foote in FranceStrange reports as to FooteReproduced
350
The great Shebear and the Barber The Grand PanjandrumFoote
355
A Patron and Protector of AuthorsMr Vamps clientsHarry Handy
361
Wilkinsons recollections of FooteTheir worthlessnessSecret of
367
Samuel Poote PAGE
383
Mr Peter Paragraph introduced in The OratorsHis wooden legA
389
The reader introduced to Mrs MechlinHer commodities and customers
395
Samuel Poote PAGE
398
Grand battery against the LawThe Case of Hobson and Nobson
404
Question for the Licenser of PlaysUnpublished letter of Lord Hertford
410
Samuel Poote PAGE
415
Mr Alderman FaulknerAn original letterMessage to Mr Garrick
421
Appeal to the ChamberlainFootes letter to Lord HertfordSuppression
427
Samuel Poote PAGE
432

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Seite 127 - It was said of Socrates, that he brought Philosophy down from Heaven to inhabit among Men ; and I shall be ambitious to have it said of me, that I have brought Philosophy out of Closets and Libraries, Schools and Colleges, to dwell in Clubs and Assemblies, at Tea-tables, and in Coffee-houses.
Seite 136 - like a distressed prince who calls in a powerful neighbour to his aid. I was undone by my auxiliary. When I had once called him in, I could not subsist without dependence on him.
Seite 138 - ... much joy as I am when I go thither: the boys and girls strive who shall come first, when they think it is I that am knocking at the door; and that child which loses the race to me, runs back again to tell the father it is Mr.
Seite 163 - Look yonder, that hale, well-looking puppy ! You ungrateful scoundrel, did not I pity you, take you out of a great man's service, and show you the pleasure of receiving wages ? Did not I give you ten, then fifteen, now twenty shillings a week, to be sorrowful ? and the more I give you, I think, the gladder you are.
Seite 355 - So he died, and .she very imprudently married the barber; and there were present the Picninnies, and the Joblillies, and the Garyulies, and the grand Panjandrum himself, with the little round button at top; and they all fell to playing the game of catch as catch can, till the gunpowder ran out at the heels of their boots.
Seite 155 - ... papa could not hear me, and would play with me no more, for they were going to put him under ground, whence he could never come to us again. She was a very beautiful woman, of a noble spirit, and there was a dignity in her grief amidst all the wildness of her transport, which, methought, struck me with an instinct of sorrow, which, before I was sensible of what it was to grieve, seized my very soul, and has made pity the weakness of my heart ever since.
Seite 166 - I told him there was nothing I so ardently wished as that we might some time or other publish a work written by us both, which should bear the name of 'The Monument,
Seite 154 - ... the heart, and makes it beat with due time, without being quickened with desire, or retarded with despair, from its proper and equal motion. When we wind up a clock that is out of order, to make it go well for the future, we do not immediately set the hand to the present instant, but we make it strike the round of all its hours, before it can recover the regularity of its time. Such...
Seite 140 - Fables: but he frankly declared to me his mind, " that he did not delight in that learning, because he did not believe they were true;" for which reason I found he had very much turned his studies, for about a twelvemonth past, into the lives and adventures of Don Bellianis of Greece, Guy of Warwick, the Seven Champions, and other historians of that age.
Seite 227 - WITH that low cunning, which in fools supplies, And amply too, the place of being wise, Which Nature, kind, indulgent parent ! gave To qualify the blockhead for a knave...

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