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" It having been observed that there was little hospitality in London : — JOHNSON. ' Nay, sir, any man who has a name, or who has the power of pleasing, will be very generally invited in London. The man Sterne, I have been told, has had engagements for... "
The life of Samuel Johnson. [With] The principal corrections and additions ... - Página 228
por James Boswell - 1807
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The English Humourists of the Eighteenth Century: A Series of Lectures ...

William Makepeace Thackeray - 1853 - 309 páginas
...laughter, and ready to throw his periwig in the face of the audience." — GRAY'S Letters, June22nd, 1760. "It having been observed that there was little hospitality...invited in London. The man, Sterne, I have been told, hag had engagements for three months.' Goldsmith: 'And a very dull fellow.' Johnson: 'Why, no, Sir.'"...
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The English Humourists of the Eighteenth Century: A Series of Lectures

William Makepeace Thackeray - 1854 - 297 páginas
...and ready to throw his periwig in the face of the audience." — GRAY'S Letters, June 22nd, 1760. " It having been observed that there was little hospitality...And a very dull fellow.' Johnson : ' Why, no, Sir.' " — BOSWELL'S Life of Johnson. " Her [Miss Monekton's] vivacity enchanted the sage, and they used...
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The Works of Oliver Goldsmith, Volumen2

Oliver Goldsmith - 1854 - 1 páginas
...hospitality as a tribute ; while his contemporaries saw the festivity in a very different light. ' Any man who has a name, or who has the power of pleasing,' said Johnson, 'will be very generally invited in London. The man Sterne, I am told, has had engagements...
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The Works of Oliver Goldsmith, Volumen2

Oliver Goldsmith - 1854
[ Lo sentimos, el contenido de esta página está restringido. ]
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The Miscellaneous Works of Oliver Goldsmith: Including a Variety ..., Volumen2

Oliver Goldsmith - 1854
...hospitality as a tribute ; while his contemporaries saw the festivity in a very different light. ' Any man who has a name, or who has the power of plensing,' says Johnson, • will be very generally invited in London. The mnn Sterne, I am told, bas...
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Half-hours with the best authors, selected by C. Knight, Volumen2

Half hours - 1856
...FEVRE. SIEP.NE [WE find the following curious and amusing passage in Boswell's ' Life of Johnson:' "It having been observed that there was little hospitality...And a very dull fellow.' Johnson. ' Why, no, Sir.' " Johnson had disliked ' the man Sterne,' and in truth his habits were not such as a rigid moralist...
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Half-hours with the best authors, selected by C. Knight, Volumen2

Half hours - 1856
...shield of truth." It having been observed that there was little hospitality in London : — JOHNBON. ' Nay, sir, any man who has a name, or who has the power...months." — GOLDSMITH. "And a very dull fellow." — JOHNSOS. " Why, no, sir." — Martinelli told us, that for several years he lived much with Charles...
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Half-hours with the best authors, selected by C. Knight, Volumen1

Half hours - 1856
...FEVRE. STEIWK [WE find the following curious and amusing passage in Boswell's ' Life of Johnson:' "II having been observed that there was little hospitality...power of pleasing, will be very generally invited iu London. The man Sterne, I have been told, has had engngements fur three months.' Goldsmith. ' And...
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The Miscellaneous Works: Letters from a citizen of the world, to his friend ...

Oliver Goldsmith - 1856
...hospitality as a tribute ; while his contemporaries saw the festivity in a very different light. ' Any man who has a name, or who has the power of pleasing,' says Johnson, ' will be very generally invited in London. The man Sterne, I am told, has had engagements...
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Novels and Novelists: From Elizabeth to Victoria, Volumen1

John Cordy Jeaffreson - 1858
...ragouts his stomach. He grew sickly and proud, an invalid in body and mind." In Boswell we read, " It having been observed that there was little hospitality...'And a very dull fellow.' Johnson, ' Why, no, Sir.' " No, Goldy, he was just the reverse of a dull fellow, heartless, shallow, vain as yourself, careless...
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