The History of Henry Fielding, Volumen2
Yale University Press, 1918
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Allworthy Amelia Andrew Millar appeared Blifil Booth Bow Street brought called chapter character Christopher Smart comedy constable court Covent Covent-Garden Journal crime declared Drawcansir Duke East Stour edition editor favour Fielding's friends Garrick gave gentleman Gentleman's Magazine Grub Street hath Henry Fielding Henry Pelham Hill History honour Horace Walpole humour Jacobite Jacobite's Journal John John Fielding Jones Joseph Andrews justice knew Lady Bellaston letter literary London Daily Advertiser Lord Luxborough Lyttelton ment Millar moral never newspaper night novel Old England once pamphlet Partridge peace Penlez perhaps persons phrase play poem political poor praise prison published Ralph Allen reader Richardson ridicule Salisbury Sanderson Miller says scene shillings Sir Alexander sister Sophia Squire Western story style theatre Thwackum tion Tom Jones Tom's town Trottplaid True Patriot Universal Register Office volumes Walpole week wife woman write written wrote young
Página 128 - Which lives as long as fools are pleased to laugh. Some, valuing those of their own side or mind, Still make themselves the measure of mankind: Fondly we think we honour merit then, When we but praise ourselves in other men.
Página 330 - H. Fielding has given a true picture of himself and his first wife in the characters of Mr. and Mrs. Booth, some compliments to his own figure excepted ; and I am persuaded, several of the incidents he mentions are real matters of fact.
Página 435 - ... those Kinds of Writing that are apt to promote it. On the contrary, few Men, I believe, do more admire the Works of those great Masters who have sent their Satire (if I may use the Expression) laughing into the World. Such are that great Triumvirate, Lucian, Cervantes, and Swift. These Authors...
Página 130 - TO THE COUNTESS OF BUTE. Venice, Oct. 1, NS 1748. MY DEAR CHILD, I HAVE at length received the box, with the books enclosed ; for which I give you many thanks, as they amused me very much. I gave a very ridiculous proof of it, fitter indeed for my grand-daughter than myself. I returned from a party on horseback ; and after having rode twenty miles, part of it by moonshine, it was ten at night when I found the box arrived. I could not deny myself the pleasure of opening it : and, falling upon Fielding's...
Página 166 - ... fine park, composed of very unequal ground, and agreeably varied with all the diversity that hills, lawns, wood, and water, laid out with admirable taste, but owing less to art than to nature, could give. Beyond this, the country gradually rose into a ridge of wild mountains, the tops of which were above the clouds.
Página 178 - I am sure if I had seen a ghost, I should have looked in the very same manner, and done just as he did. And then to be sure, in that scene, as you called it, between him and his mother, where you told me he acted so fine, why any man, that is, any good man, that had such a mother, would have done exactly the same.
Página 170 - When I mention religion, I mean the Christian religion ; and not only the Christian religion, but the Protestant religion ; and not only the Protestant religion, but the Church of England.
Página 274 - But if we were to make a progress through the outskirts of this town, and look into the habitations of the poor, we should there behold such pictures of human misery as must move the compassion of every heart that deserves the name of human. What, indeed, must be his composition who could see whole families in want of every necessary of life, oppressed with hunger, cold, nakedness, and filth; and with diseases, the certain consequences of all these - what, I say, must be his composition who could...
Página 229 - t'other night carried a servant of the latter 's, who had attempted to shoot him, before Fielding ; who, to all his other vocations, has, by the grace of Mr. Lyttelton, added that of Middlesex justice. He sent them word he was at supper, that they must come next morning.
Página 213 - Fielding has departed from this admirable sketch. As an English squire, Western ought not to have taken a beating so unresistingly from the friend of Lord Fellamar.