Dictionary of National Biography, Band 59

Leslie Stephen
Macmillan, 1899

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Seite 433 - A Companion to the Guide, and a Guide to the Companion; being a complete Supplement to all the Accounts of Oxford hitherto published.
Seite 274 - The compleat angler or the contemplative man's recreation. Being a discourse of fish and fishing, not unworthy the perusal of most anglers.
Seite 92 - I believe he spoke the truth when he declared he had no esteem for his northern mistress, although she had been his companion for so many years. She had no elegance of manners : and as they had both contracted an odious habit of drinking, so they exposed themselves very frequently, not only to their own family, but to all their neighbours. They often quarrelled, and sometimes fought. They were some of these drunken scenes which, probably, occasioned the report of his madness.
Seite 44 - Ireland,' 1792-1802, most of the plates in which were executed by himself. A selection from the earlier volumes of this work was issued in a different form by Walker in 1799, with the title
Seite 160 - At this man's table I enjoyed many cheerful and instructive hours, with companions such as are not often found; with one who has lengthened, and one who has gladdened life; with Dr. James, whose skill in...
Seite 99 - A Description of the Isles of Orkney ; By Master James Wallace, late Minister of Kirkwall, Published after his Death by his Son. To which is added, An Essay concerning the Thule of the Ancients.
Seite 234 - He would cherish a plot some years together, admitting the conspirators to his own and the Queen's presence familiarly, but dogging them out watchfully...
Seite 27 - Sketches descriptive of Italy, in the Years 1816, 1817, with a brief Account of Travels in various Parts of France and Switzerland in the same year.
Seite 26 - Narrative of a Residence in Belgium, during the Campaign of 1815, and of a Visit to the Field of Waterloo.
Seite 307 - Its public entry was rather obscure, except only that Dr Hurd wrote a pamphlet against it, with all the illiberal petulance, arrogance and scurrility, which distinguish the Warburtonian school. This pamphlet gave me some consolation for the otherwise indifferent reception of my performance.

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