Selections from the Spectator
Cambridge University Press, 28 jul 2016 - 272 pagina's
Originally published in 1909, this book contains a selection of essays by the English man of letters and politician Joseph Addison (1672-1719). The essays were selected from The Spectator, the magazine founded by Addison and Richard Steele, which ran from 1711 to 1712. An editorial introduction is included, along with notes. This book will be of value to anyone with an interest in the writings of Addison and The Spectator.
Town and Country
The Cries of London
Overige edities - Alles bekijken
acquainted Addison ∆neid agreeable ancient appear audience beautiful behaviour better character cheerfulness club coffee-house consider conversation Coverley death delight discourse Dryden English entertained essay eyes face famous father friend Sir Roger genius gentleman give good-nature greatest Gregory Smith grin hand head heard heart honour Hudibras human humour Julius Cśsar justice of peace kind king knight lady likewise lion live look mankind manner mind mirth Monsieur nature never observed occasion opera ordinary OVID paper particular pass passage person physiognomist pleased pleasure Plutus poem poet reader reason Rechteren ridiculous Roger de Coverley says sentiments Sir Andrew Sir Richard Baker Sir Roger L'Estrange speak Spectator Steele taste Tatler tell temper Thammuz thee thing Thomas Conecte thou thought told tongue VIRG Virgil virtue Warwickshire whig whole Wimble woman words writing