The Miscellaneous Works of Edward Gibbon, Esq: With Memoirs of His Life and Writings, Band 1

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Is entered at Westminster School is removed on account
36
Dr Waldegrave his Tutor at Oxford to E Gibbon
37
Madame Necker à M Gibbonrepeats
45
The Author determines to write an History its Subject
56
Mr Gibbon to Mr Holroyd at BerlinAccount
61
Mr Gibbon to G L Scott Esq proposing the esta
68
The Author is removed to Lausanne and placed under
73
Mr Gibbon to Mr Holroyd on the Test
74
Mr Gibbon to Mr Holroyd on the Death
81
The Authors Account of the Books he read and of
87
On the Character of Brutus Date uncertain
95
Mr Gibbon makes the Tour of Switzerland forms a
97
Mr Gibbon to his Father on his Abilities for speak
98
Some Account of Mademoiselle Curchod afterwards
105
Mr Gibbon to Mr Holroyd at Edinburgh
109
Mr Gibbon to Lord Sheffield on his Departure
111
On Mr Hurds Commentary on Horace Written Feb 1762
113
Mr Gibbon to Mr HolroydAccount of
120
XIIL Mr Mallet to Mr Gibbon inclosing a Letter from
125
Mr Gibbon publishes his first Work Essai sur lEtude de
126
Mr Gibbon to Mr Holroyd on Parliamentary
133
The Authors manner of passing his time in the Hampshire
134
Mr Gibbon to Mr HolroydPoliticalon sending
139
Mr Gibbon resumes his Studies determines to write upon
144
No Page
145
Mr Gibbon to Lord SheffieldResignationsNew
146
Les Principales Epoques de lHistoire de la Grèce et
150
Dr Jos Warton to Mr Gibbon on the first Volume
152
Nomina Gentesque Antiquæ Italiæ Written 1763 1764
155
The Author passes some time at Paris gives an Account
158
Mr Gibbon to Mr HolroydMadame Neckers
164
Mr Gibbon to Mr Holroyd on the Afairs
165
Extrait de trois Mémoires de M LAbbé de la Bleterie
169
On the Position of the Meridional Line and the supposed
170
Mr Gibbon to Mr Holroyd on the American
173
Some Account of Mr Gibbons Studies at Lausanne prepa
176
Remarques Critiques sur le Nombre des Habitans dans
178
Mr Gibbon to Dr Watson now Bishop of Llan
180
of Mr Gibbons History Rue de Grammont
190
Mr Gibbon to Mr HolroydAccount of the Cap
199
Relation des Noces de Charles Duc de Bourgogne avec
202
Mr Gibbon and M Deyverdun engage in a Periodical
207
Mr Gibbon to Mr Holroyd Account of his Situa
208
Mr Gibbon to Mr HolroydAmerican Afairs
209
Mr Gibbon to Mr Holroyd Account of his
215
Mr Gibbon settles in Londonbegins his History of
217
Mr Gibbon to Lord SheffieldLord Loughboroughs
220
XXV Mr Giboon to Mr HolroydParliamentarythe
222
Mr Gibbon to Mr HolroydAmerican Affairs
223
Dr Robertson to Mr Gibbon on Mr Gibbons
229
An Examination of Mallets Introduction to the History
231
Mr Gibbon by the desire of Ministry writes the Mémoire
234
Madame de Genlis to Mr Gibbon with a Copy
235
Introduction à lHistoire générale de la République
239
Mr Gibbon to Mrs Gibbon on the same Subject
241
Mr Gibbon to Mrs Gibbon on the French Revolu
293
Contrast of the Political Temper of Lord North and M
311
CLXXVIII Mr Gibbon to Lord Sheffield on the same Sub
312
Mr Gibbon to Lord SheffieldProclamation
319
Exhortation to Lord Sheffield and Family to visit Lausanne
321
Mr Gibbon to Lord Sheffieldhis Voyage
325
Narrative continued by Lord SheffieldAccount of Lord
327
Mr Gibbon to Lord SheffieldM Deyverdun
328
Remarques touchant les Doutes Historiques sur la vie et
331
Correspondence continuedMr Gibbons Letter to
333
Mr Gibbon to Lord SheffieldComparison
334
An Examination of the Catalogue of Silius Italicus 24th
335
Mr Gibbon to Mrs Portenhis Friendship with
340
A Minute Examination of Horaces Journey to Brundusium
346
Mr Gibbon to Lord SheffieldPoliticalMr
347
Mar Gibbon visits M Neckerthe Company he there meets
353
On the Fasti of Ovid Written 1764
354
Mr Gibbon to Mrs GibbonAccount of his
355
Invasion of Savoy by the French Army under M de Mon
356
Mr Gibbon to Lady Sheffieldeminent Persons
365
Mr Gibbons Letter to the Honourable Miss Holroyd
369
Mr Gibbon to Lord SheffieldContentment with
374
The declining Health of M de Severy Desertion of
378
Mr Gibbons intention of visiting Paris if possible in
387
Mr Gibbon to Lord Sheffield Affecting Letter
388
On the Triumphal Shows and Ceremonies 13th Dec 1764
394
Lady Sheffields Death and Mr Gibbons immediate resolu
397
Mr Gibbon to Lord Sheffield on the Conclusion
401
Narrative continued by Lord SheffieldMr Gibbons social
403
An Inquiry whether a Catalogue of the Armies sent into
404
Mr Gibbon to Lady Sheffieldsame Subject
412
Madame Necker à M GibbonContrast of
416
Lord North to Mr Gibbon with Thanks for
418
Mr Gibbon to Mrs Gibbon on the Riots in Lon
420
Abstract of Mr Gibbons Will
426
CCXXXIV Professor Heyné to M Gibbon recommending
439
Remarques sur quelques Endroits de Virgile April 1757
441
Madame Necker à M Gibbon on the Disputes
443
continued Oct 12th 1756
447
Madame Necker à M Gibbonthe Prince
449
Madame Necker à M Gibbon on Mr Gibbons
454
Professor Breitinger to Vr Gibbonon ditlerent
456
Madame Necker à M GibbonAffairs of
460
Critical Observations on the Design of the Sixth Book of
467
Mr Gibbon to Lady Elizabeth Foster now
471
Professor Breitinger to Mr GibbonSubject con
477
Mr Gibbon to Lady Elizabeth FosterDeath
483
Mr Gibbon to M Gesner concerning Piso to whom
486
Dr Vincent to Mr Gibbon on the same Subject
489
Mr Gibbon to Lord Auckland St Jamess
495
Dr Cooke Dean of Ely and Provost of Kings
496
iner
502
Postscript to Ditto
510
Mr Gibbon to M Gesner the same Subject con
515

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Beliebte Passagen

Seite 6 - Thou hast most traitorously corrupted the youth of the realm in erecting a grammar school; and whereas, before, our forefathers had no other books but the score and the tally, thou hast caused printing to be used, and, contrary to the king, his crown and dignity, thou hast built a paper-mill.
Seite 212 - That the influence of the crown had increased, was increasing, and ought to be diminished"; and Mr.
Seite 194 - The style of an author should be the image of his mind, but the choice and command of language is the fruit of exercise. Many experiments were made before I could hit the middle tone between a dull chronicle and a rhetorical declamation: three times did I compose the first chapter, and twice the second and third, before I was tolerably satisfied with their effect.
Seite 122 - ... thorough profligate in principle as in practice, his life stained with every vice. and his conversation full of blasphemy and indecency. These morals he glories in — for shame is a weakness he has long since surmounted. He told us himself, that in this time of public dissension he was resolved to make his fortune.
Seite 198 - The favour of mankind is most freely bestowed on a new acquaintance of any original merit; and the mutual surprise of the public and their favourite is productive of those warm sensibilities, which at a second meeting can no longer be rekindled. If I listened to the music of praise, I was more seriously satisfied with the approbation of my judges. The candour of Dr. Robertson embraced his disciple. A letter from Mr. Hume overpaid the labour of ten years, but I have never presumed to accept a place...
Seite 176 - After a sleepless night, I trod, with a lofty step, the ruins of the Forum; each memorable spot where Romulus stood, or Tully spoke, or Caesar fell, was at once present to my eye; and several days of intoxication were lost or enjoyed before I could descend to a cool and minute investigation.
Seite 221 - He seemed to feel, and even to envy, the happiness of my situation while I admired the powers of a superior man, as they are blended in his attractive character with the softness and simplicity of a child.
Seite 35 - The fellows or monks of my time were decent easy men, who supinely enjoyed the gifts of the founder : their days were filled by a scries of uniform form employments; the chapel and the hall, the coffee-house and the common room, till they retired, -weary and well satisfied, to a long slumber. From the toil of reading, or thinking, or writing, they had absolved their conscience...
Seite liv - A lively desire of knowing and of recording our ancestors so generally prevails, that it must depend on the influence of some common principle in the minds of men.
Seite 178 - It was at Rome, on the 15th of October 1764, as I sat musing amidst the ruins of the Capitol, while the barefooted friars were singing vespers in the temple of Jupiter,* that the idea of writing the decline and fall of the city first started to my mind.

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