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- Author : Anonim
- Publisher : Forgotten Books
- Release Date : 2018-08-10
- Genre : Uncategorized
- Pages : 844
- ISBN : 1390960323
Excerpt from The English Illustrated Magazine, 1885-1886 Sir Rog er's Family, 548 have observed them steal a Sight of me over an H 549 - The Grey Pad, 550 - Sir Roger arrives at t 0 House, 551 - The Village Court or Assize, 552 - Sir Roger's Cha lain, 652 Will Wimble, 598 - sir Roger on the WI i Green, 599 - Will Wimble in the hunting-field, 6 Will Wimble with the Pup ies, 601 - The Story of the Garters, 602 - How the ack was caught, 603 - The Picture Gallery, 695 - A Yeoman of the Guard, 696 - Sir Roger's Ancestor at the Tourna ment, 697 - A Runaway Match, 698 - Sir roger's Ancestor invents a new Mode of making Love, 699 - A narrow Escape, 700 - 1710 Widow, 751 - The Grove sacred to the Widow, 752 - The kind Looks and Glances, 753 - She cast her bewitching Eye upon me, 754 - With such an Awe as made me speech less, 755 - Has directed a Discourse to me which I do not understand. 756 I am, my lovely Nevia, ever thine, 757 - 171: Chase,813 - The Grey Stone Horse, 814 - The most excellent Base, Sls - Happy if they could Open a Gate. 816 - 17 Puss was gene that Way, 817 - 'twas a Wonder they had not lost all their Sport, 81 - An old Hound of Re p, utation 818 - anotedllar,818 - With all the Gaiety of Five and Twenty, 819. About the Publisher Forgotten Books publishes hundreds of thousands of rare and classic books. Find more at www.forgottenbooks.com This book is a reproduction of an important historical work. Forgotten Books uses state-of-the-art technology to digitally reconstruct the work, preserving the original format whilst repairing imperfections present in the aged copy. In rare cases, an imperfection in the original, such as a blemish or missing page, may be replicated in our edition. We do, however, repair the vast majority of imperfections successfully; any imperfections that remain are intentionally left to preserve the state of such historical works.
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Excerpt from The English Illustrated Magazine, Vol. 39: April, 1908, to September, 1908 Sussex, Downing, Cavendish, Selwyn, and Ayerst, all present points of interest in various degrees. In addition to the colleges forming part of the University proper, there are two institutions which mere man may only mention, and that with awe and reverence - Girton and Newnham Colleges for ladies. The next point of interest on the cathedral route is Ely, which is situated fifteen miles north-east of Cambridge. In pre Reformation days Ely was the scene of considerable ecclesiastical activity, but during the last two or three centuries the hands of the clock seemed to have been stopped there, and nowadays it 'is a veritable city of sleep. Perhaps that is why so many travelled Englishmen. Who are so well acquainted with most of the great Continental churches, have never visited Ely. Their's is the loss, for Ely's stately fane, as Macaulay calls it, presents the purest specimen of Gothic architecture in this country, or, some competent authorities say, in the world. The fact that Ely is within an hour and three-quarters' journey of London may in a measure account for its strange neglect by tourists. We are all apt to go far afield for our sight-seeing. The writer once came across an old couple at Ely who had just retumed from their first trip to London. They were full of the wonders of the great metropolis; in par ticular, they praised the monuments in St. Paul's Cathedral and Westminster Abbey. But, said the writer, you have a far more magnificent building in your cathedral here. The pair looked at each other in amazement. The old lady found her voice first. Maybe you're right, sir; but me and my old man ain't never been in the cathedral? What! You've lived all your lives at Ely, and have never been in the cathedral? About the Publisher Forgotten Books publishes hundreds of thousands of rare and classic books. Find more at www.forgottenbooks.com This book is a reproduction of an im
- Author : Anonim
- Publisher : Unknown
- Release Date : 1844
- Genre : Uncategorized
- Pages : 231
- ISBN : STANFORD:36105004972910
Russomania: Russian Culture and the Creation of British Modernism provides a new account of modernist literature's emergence in Britain. British writers played a central role in the dissemination of Russian literature and culture during the early twentieth century, and their writing was transformed by the encounter. This study restores the thick history of that moment, by analyzing networks of dissemination and reception to recover the role of neglected as well as canonical figures, and institutions as well as individuals. The dominant account of British modernism privileges a Francophile genealogy, but the turn-of-the century debate about the future of British writing was a triangular debate, a debate not only between French and English models, but between French, English, and Russian models. Francophile modernists associated Russian literature, especially the Tolstoyan novel, with an uncritical immersion in 'life' at the expense of a mastery of style, and while individual works might be admired, Russian literature as a whole was represented as a dangerous model for British writing. This supposed danger was closely bound up with the politics of the period, and this book investigates how Russian culture was deployed in the close relationships between writers, editors, and politicians who made up the early twentieth-century intellectual class--the British intelligentsia. Russomania argues that the most significant impact of Russian culture is not to be found in stylistic borrowings between canonical authors, but in the shaping of the major intellectual questions of the period: the relation between language and action, writer and audience, and the work of art and lived experience. The resulting account brings an occluded genealogy of early modernism to the fore, with a different arrangement of protagonists, different critical values, and stronger lines of connection to the realist experiments of the Victorian past, and the anti-formalism and revived romanticism of the
Oscar Wilde is best remembered for his longer works, his criticism and journalism, and his eventful life. But nothing distills his brilliance like his short fiction. Published here with facing-page annotations and an informative introduction by Nicholas Frankel, the stories pulse with Wilde's trademark wit, sharp social critique, and tragic love.