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         Goldsmith Oliver:     more books (81)
  1. The deserted village by Oliver Goldsmith 1730?-1774, 1866-12-31
  2. She Stoops To Conquer: A Comedy by Goldsmith Oliver 1730?-1774, 2010-09-30
  3. The history of Greece, from the earliest state, to the death of Alexander the Great Volume 2 by Goldsmith Oliver 1730?-1774, 2010-09-28
  4. The Good-natured Man: A Comedy In Five Acts by Goldsmith Oliver 1730?-1774, 2010-09-27
  5. An abridgement of the history of England : from the invasion of Julius C sar to the death of George the Second by Oliver Goldsmith 1730?-1774, 1825-12-31
  6. The deserted village by Oliver Goldsmith 1730?-1774, 1917-12-31
  7. Poems, Plays, And Essays by Goldsmith Oliver 1730?-1774, Aikin John 1747-1822, 2010-10-06
  8. The history of Greece, from the earliest state, to the death of Alexander the Great Volume 1 by Goldsmith Oliver 1730?-1774, 2010-09-28
  9. She stoops to conquer; with numerous original illustrations by Oliver Goldsmith 1730?-1774, 1897-12-31
  10. The Hermit. A Ballad by Goldsmith Oliver 1730?-1774, 2010-10-14
  11. The history of little Goody Two-Shoes : ornamented with cuts by Oliver, 1730?-1774 Goldsmith, 2009-10-26
  12. The poetical works of Oliver Goldsmith; edited with introduction by Goldsmith. Oliver. 1730?-1774., 1906-01-01
  13. Poems. plays and essays. by Oliver Goldsmith. M.B.. with a criti by Goldsmith. Oliver. 1730?-1774., 1854-01-01
  14. The vicar of Wakefield. by Oliver Goldsmith; with prefatory memo by Goldsmith. Oliver. 1730-1774., 1886-01-01

41. Salem Press Catalog
von, 1016 Gogol, Nikolai, 1022 *Gold, Herbert, 1030 Goldsmith, Oliver, 1033 Gordimer 1710 *Mphahlele, Ezekiel, 1717 Mukherjee, Bharati, 1721 Munro, Alice, 1730.

42. The Meanwell Store – Writers On Writing
1970) ……… …Anatole France (18841924) André Gide (1869-1951) ……… …Oliver Goldsmith (1730-74) Natalie Goldberg

Week 13 Pastoral elegies and Elegiacal pastorals. Oliver Goldsmith (173074), The Deserted Village (1770); George Crabbe (1754-1832), The Village (1783).
ENGLISH 705 FALL 1996 NEOCLASSICAL LITERATURE: Self, Work and Value Instructor: Dr. Bridget Keegan Office: CA 304D Phone: 280-2523; English Department, 280-2822. Email: bmkeegan. Students are particularly encouraged to make use of email to communicate questions or comments. All messages will be answered promptly, usually in under 24 hours. Office Hours: TTH 9:30-11am, W 2-3:30pm or by appointment. COURSE DESCRIPTION Focusing on works from the "long 18th century," this seminar will study literary explorations of the concepts of "self" and "subjectivity" concepts which were, during the period of 1660-1800, under contention in several domains aesthetic, philosophical, psychological, political, economic, and religious. In particular, the seminar will examine how writing and the work of literature become a privileged domain to articulate and experiment with models for a modern selfhood. By looking at how authors write about themselves and about their work (literary and sometimes otherwise), we will attempt to outline how the resulting notions of aesthetic value might be connected to concurrent shifts in ideas of the economic and political value individual. We will begin the semester with more explicit forms of writing about the private and public self, both real and fictional. We will analyze how the historical and ideological transformations in the genres of the diary, the autobiography, the biography, and the epistolary novel each postulate and problematize different models of subjectivity. In the second half of the semester, we will approach similar concerns through the poetry of the period, focusing primarily on the genres of pastoral and georgic. Examining the debate on the proper form and content of the pastoral, and its subsequent georgic transformations throughout the century, we will attempt to make further connections between the expression of aesthetic and economic value, particular in so far as it relates to the profession and professionlization of poetry. In both segments of the semester's work, we will pay particular attention to the manner in which a writer's gender or class is reflected and resisted in his or her writing. Finally, as a capstone to the semester, we will consider a selection of late-18th century philosophical and economic texts, in particular, the work of Adam Smith. Through Smith, we will analyze how eighteenth-century conceptions of the value of our human subjectivity (not to mention the value of studying literature) continue to influence contemporary debates on issues such as individual agency, literary education, and the canon wars. COURSE REQUIREMENTS Your grade for this course will be based upon 1000 possible points. The following requirements are designed to serve several professional and scholarly purposes. For example, the response papers and annotations will help you to build a portfolio of ideas and research for future teaching, presentations and writing. The oral presentation is geared toward preparing you for the conventions of speaking at an academic conference. Finally, you should be writing your seminar paper with a view toward publication. All students are strongly urged to consider submitting their finished work to a scholarly journal after the end of the semester. 1. Completion of weekly reading assignments. 2. 2-3 page weekly response paper about each week's reading assignment (10pts each for 13 weeks = 260 points) 3. Seminar paper (400 points) 4. Seminar oral presentation of proposed paper topic (100 points) 5. 7 1-page annotations of relevant recent scholarship, to be handed in throughout the semester (140 points). Select titles from required secondary readings, general course bibliography or share other relevant work. 6. Active participation in class discussion (100 points) REQUIRED TEXTS The following texts are available at the Creighton Univeristy Bookstore: Samuel Pepys, Diary of 1666 (Harper Collins) John Bunyan, Grace Abounding to the Chief of Sinners (Penguin) Jonathan Swift, Gulliver's Travels (Norton Critical recommended) Daniel Defoe, Robinson Crusoe (Norton Critical recommended) Samuel Johnson, Collected Works (Oxford Authors) James Boswell, Life of Johnson (Oxford Classics) Frances Burney, Evelina (Oxford Classics) Alexander Pope, Collected Works (Oxford Authors) Stephen Duck and Mary Collier, The Thresher's Labour and The Woman's Labour (Merlin Press) PRIMARY AND SECONDARY READINGS ON RESERVE The following texts are available on two-hour/overnight reserve at the Reinert Alumni Library: Primary Selections James Beattie, The Minstrel George Crabbe, The Village John Dyer, The Fleece John Gay, The Beggar's Opera, The Shepherd's Week Oliver Goldsmith, The Deserted Village Thomas Malthus, selections from the Principles of Population Mandeville, selections from The Fable of the Bees James Thomson, The Seasons, The Castle of Indolence Adam Smith, selections Secondary Selections Barker, Francis. The Tremulous Private Body. London: Methuen, 1984. Barrell, John. English Literature in History, 1730-80: An Equal, Wide Survey. New York: St. Martin's, 1983. Damrosch, Leopold. Fictions of Reality in the Age of Hume and Johnson. Madison: The U of Wisconsin P, 1989. Damrosch, Leopold, ed. Modern Essays on Eighteenth-Century Literature. New York: Oxford UP, 1988. Doody, Margeret. Frances Burney: The Life in the Works. New Brunswick: Rutgers UP, 1988. Goodridge, John. Rural Life in Eighteenth-Century English Poetry. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1996. Holmes, Richard. Dr. Johnson and Mr. Savage. New York: Pantheon, 1994 Landry, Donna. The Muses of Resistance: Labouring-class Women's Poetry in Britain, 1739-1796. Cambridge, Cambridge UP, 1990 Latham, R.C. and W. Matthews. Diary of Samuel Pepys. Vol. 10. Companion. Berkeley: U of California P, 1971 - . McKeon, Michael. The Origins of the English Novel, 1600-1740. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins UP, 1987. Nussbaum, Felicity. The Autobiographical Subject: Gender and Ideology in Eighteenth-Century England. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins UP, 1989. Nussbaum, Felicity and Laura Brown, eds. The New Eighteenth Century. New York: Methuen, 1987. Rogers, Pat. Eighteenth Century Encounters: Studies in Literature and Society in the Age of Walpole. Sussex: The Harvester Press, 1985. Rogers, Pat ed. The Eighteenth Century. New York: Holmes and Meier, 1978. Trease, Geoffrey. Samuel Pepys and His World. New York: G.P. Putnam's and Sons, 1972. Watt, Ian. The Rise of the Novel. Berkeley: U of California P, 1957. Williams, Raymond. The Country and The City. New York: Oxford UP, 1973. COURSE SCHEDULE For each week, please read the required primary and secondary texts. Those texts marked with * are optional, but strongly recommended. Week 1: Introduction. Recommended: Rogers, ed., The Eighteenth Century (pp.1-119). Week 2: Journals and Diaries. Samuel Pepys (1633-1703), Diary from 1666; Nussbaum, The Autobiographical Subject (pp. xi-xxii, 1-57); Francis Barker, The Tremulous Private Body (1-69). Recommended: Latham, ed. Diary of Samuel Pepys, vol. 10: Companion (useful background on people, places and themes); Trease, Samuel Pepys and his world. Week 3: Conversion narratives. John Bunyan (1628-88), Grace Abounding to the Chief of Sinners (1666); Nussbam, The Autobiographical Subject (pp. 58-79) Week 4: Fictional autobiography. Daniel Defoe (1660-1731), Robinson Crusoe (1719); Watt, The Rise of the Novel (pp. 35-92); John J. Richetti, "Robinson Crusoe: The Self as Master" (in Damrosch, Modern Essays on Eighteenth-Century Literature, pp. 201-236) Week 5: Travel Narratives. Jonathan Swift (1667-1745), Gulliver's Travels (1726); McKeon, Origins of the English Novel (pp. 90-130, 338-356) Week 6: Literary Biography. Samuel Johnson (1709-84), Selections from Life of Mr. Richard Savage (1744); Selections from Lives of the English Poets (1779-81); *Selected Periodical Essays (1750-60); Damrosch, "Johnson and Hume: Fictions of Self and World" in Fictions of Reality (pp 16-65); Bogel, "Johnson and the Role of Authority" (in Nussbaum and Brown, The New Eighteenth Century, pp. 189-209). Recommended: Richard Holmes, Dr. Johnson and Mr. Savage. BEGIN READING BOSWELL. Week 7: Literary Biography. James Boswell (1740-95), Life of Johnson (1791); Nussbaum, The Autobiographical Subject (pp. 103-123); Damrosch, "Boswell: Life as Art" in Fictions of Reality (pp. 66-95); Dowling, "Structure and Absence in Boswell's Life of Johnson" (in Modern Essays on 18th-century Literature, 355-378). Week 8: Epistolary Novel. Frances Burney (1752-1840), Evelina (1778); Doody, Frances Burney, The Life in the Work (pp. 1-65); Patricia Meyer Spacks, "Dynamics of Fear: Fanny Burney" (in Modern Essays on 18th-century Literature (pp. 455-88) Week 9: Varieties of Neoclassical poetry and pastoral. Alexander Pope (1688-1744), Pastorals (1709), *Essay on Criticism (1711), Windsor Forest (1713),Essay on Man (1733-4), Epistle to Arbuthnot (1735); Rogers, "Pope's Rambles" (in Eighteenth Century Encounters, pp. 41-55). Week 10: Satirical pastoral and Newgate pastoral. John Gay (1685-1732) Shepherd's Week (1714), *Beggar's Opera (1728); Raymond Williams, The Country and the City (pp. 1-107) Week 11: Locodescriptive poetry and other forms of pastoral otium. James Thomson (1700-48), The Seasons: Winter (1726), Summer (1727), Spring (1728), Autumn (1730); Castle of Indolence (1748); Required Secondary reading John Barrell, English Literature (pp. 51-109). Week 12: Georgic and Working-class georgics: Stephen Duck (1705-56), The Thresher's Labor (1730); Mary Collier, The Woman's Labor (1762); John Dyer (1699-1757), The Fleece (1757); *James Beattie, The Minstrel (1771-4); John Goodridge, Rural Life (pp. 1-88); Landry, "The Resignation of Mary Collier (in The New Eighteenth Century, pp.99-120). Week 13: Pastoral elegies and Elegiacal pastorals. Oliver Goldsmith (1730-74), The Deserted Village (1770); George Crabbe (1754-1832), The Village (1783). Week 14: Other Discourses of Value: selections from Mandeville, Smith and Malthus. Week 15: Conclusions

44. Timeline Of English Literature
1729 John Wesley founds Methodist Society. 1730 James Thomson, The Seasons . 1768 Cook s voyage to Australia. 1770 Oliver Goldsmith, The Deserted Village .
Prepared by Skylar H. Burris Be aware that if you print this timeline, your computer will print all eight sections. This timeline is divided into periods as follows: Middle English 16th Century 17th Century Romantic ... 20th Century You may also wish to see an overview of the Kings and Queens of England and Britain and separate timelines for American and World literature and history. Site Contents Literary Resources GRE Help Guest Book
Last Revised: Tuesday October 07, 2003 06:01 PM -0700 BEFORE CHRIST 1900 Construction of Stonehenge begins around this time 12-1300 Invasion of England by Celtic-speaking peoples 55-54 Julius Caesar's expeditions reach England THE OLD ENGLISH PERIOD 5-40 Reign of Cunobelinus (Cymbeline) 43 Roman conquest of England 122 Romans begin construction of Hadrian's Wall to defend Britain against invasions from the north 313 Christianity introduced in England 350 Invasion of Angles, Saxons, and Jutes begins 429 Withdrawal of Roman legions from England is complete by this date or earlier 5 Arthur defeated and killed in Civil War

45. Enlightenment Exotica
James Boswell, London Journal, 176263. Popular Fiction by Women, 1660-1730, ed. Paula Backscheider and John Richetti. Oliver Goldsmith, Citizen of the World.
Back to Teaching Dr. Greg Clingham: Capstone: Enlightenment Exotica
EN460/660: Spring 2002
Th: 1.00-3.50 p.m.
Office: VL 233; Taylor 6
Tel: 577-1552/1188
Office Hours Mondays, 1.15 - 3.30 pm in Taylor Hall; Tuesdays, 11.00 am - 12.00 noon in VL and 1.15-3.30 pm in Taylor Hall; Thursdays, 4.00-5.00 pm in Taylor Hall, and by appointment.
Objectives The general objective of this course is to explore notions of the exotic in the British eighteenth century, and to do so in a number of specific linguistic and social contexts. The Enlightenment in Europe (and North America) is usually considered as an 18 th -century movement driven by reason, empirical science, secularism, and philosophical and cultural absolutes. It is a problematic moment in our cultural and literary history because of the strongly ambivalent judgment and feelings it still arouses: it has been lauded as a period of great scientific and artistic progress and civilization, establishing some of the best things about the modern world; and it has been criticized as hegemonic, anti-democratic, and racist — as the origins of some of the worst aspects of the modern world. This course, however, aims to consider some of the more liminal, and underworld aspects of this complex moment in our history, and to consider self-reflexive and skeptical texts and discourses that question the orthodox protocols of the culture, and run counter to the prevailing notions of the Enlightenment. We will explore four inter-connected forms of cultural representation: history and forgery; sex, sensibility and society; race and imperialism; and travel.

46. EN460: Law And Literature 1689-1832
Oliver Goldsmith, The Vicar of Wakefield; Foucault, “The Means of Correct Training” (from The Inns of Court and the English Bar 16801730 (Oxford Clarendon
Back to Teaching EN460: Law and Literature, 1689-1832
Greg Clingham Spring 2003. Monday, 2-5 pm
Classroom: Taylor Hall 208 Contact Vaughan Lit. 233
Taylor Hall 6
Tel: 577-1552
Office Hours: Mon: 11.00 am-12.00 pm
Tues and Thurs: 1.00-2.45 pm
And by appointment
General Aims
When O.J. Simpson was found not guilty in his murder trial, most people recognized that the outcome had been shaped not only by the financial resources of the accused, but also by the superior rhetorical skills of his legal team. While the prosecutors naively seemed to conduct their case as if the truth of events would spontaneously manifest itself, Cockrane, Bailey, Schiff and the others understood that the truth of events was uncertain, disputable, and capable of being associated with volatile social issues (e.g., racial profiling) that could be worked for specific ends. Most importantly, they knew that a trial has a kind of narrative coherence, and that the team that produces the most compelling story of the events under dispute, is likely to prevail with the jury. Justice and law are clearly not the same things. A relationship between narrative coherence and legal efficacy is fundamental not only to criminal and trial law, but also to political law, constitutional law, and jurisprudence. Yet the idea that our legal institutions are based on forms of argumentation that resemble literary constructions – stories, narratives, rhetoric, metaphor, character development, and so forth – is disturbing to layperson and professional alike. This course aims to investigate some important intersections between law and literature in

47. Rothgar -- Chronology
St. Matthew Passion. 1730 The marchioness dies. The Nov. beginning of peace process. Oliver Goldsmith, The Traveller, a poem. December
Chronology 1725-1770
1725 The 2nd Marquess of Rothgar marries Augusta Trayce
Beowulf Arthur George Malloren born as Lord Grafton

The state of England then was:
Approximate population: 8 million
approximate population of Wales: 500,000
Approximate population of Scotland: 1.2 million
Approximate population of Ireland: 2.5 million
Approximate population of London: 800,000
Time taken to travel by coach, assuming reasonable conditions:
London to York (188 miles): 4 days
London to Dover (76 miles): 2 days London be Bath (107 miles): 3 days Important world rulers in 1725: George I is King of England Peter the Great of Russia dies, and is succeeded by his wife Catherine. Louis XV is king of France Frederick William I is king of Prussia Frederick IV is King of Denmark Some active composers: J.S. Bach, Handel, Scarlatti, Vivaldi, Gluck Some active writers in England: Jonathan Swift, Other: The novel Moll Flanders published in 1722 Also in Opening of Guy's Hospital. (First clinical hospital since the reformation.) George I revives the Order of the Bath.

48. The Almanac
Martin Luther, founder of Protestantism, in 1483; William Hogarth, English artist and engraver, in 1697; Irish author Oliver Goldsmith in 1730; actors Claude
Get the depth on this story!
The Almanac
Tuesday, 04-Nov-2003 12:50AM PST Story from United Press International
Today is Monday, Nov. 10, the 314th day of 2003 with 51 to follow. The moon is waning. The morning stars are Jupiter and Saturn. The evening stars are Mercury, Mars, Venus, Uranus, Neptune and Pluto. News Vantage All the views of all the news! Those born on this date are under the sign of Scorpio. They include Martin Luther, founder of Protestantism, in 1483; William Hogarth, English artist and engraver, in 1697; Irish author Oliver Goldsmith in 1730; actors Claude Rains in 1889, Richard Burton in 1925 and Roy Scheider in 1935 (age 68); singer Jane Froman in1907; Billy May, bandleader/trumpet/arranger, in 1916; American Indian rights activist Russell Means in 1940 (age 63); lyricist Tim Rice in 1944 (age 59); country singer Donna Fargo in 1949 (age 54); actresses Ann Reinking in 1950 (age 53) and Mackenzie Phillips in 1959 (age 44); filmmaker Roland Emmerich ("Independence Day") in 1955 (age 48); and comedian Sinbad in 1956 (age 47).
On this date in history:
In 1775, the United States Marine Corps was formed by order of the Continental Congress.

49. Page / English / University Of Leicester
Moll Flanders (Penguin) John Dryden, Selected Criticism (Oxford) Oliver Goldsmith, The Vicar of the Landscape The Rural Poor in English Painting, 17301840 (ed

Department of
EN2050 From Satire to Sensibility: Literature 1660-1789
(Year 2, Semester 2)
Number of credits Core/optional: Core Module aims
This module has three aims: to introduce students to a wide variety of authors crucial to the development of the cultural and political landscape of modern Britain (the period covers the literature of the Restoration and the subsequent 'ages' of neo-classicism and sensibility); to foster an awareness of different genres (chiefly, the rise of satire and dramatic comedy, the development of the novel, and, in poetry, the shift from formal precision to self-conscious expressionism); to enhance understanding of the cultural and intellectual issues shaping the works (e.g. the split between court and popular culture in the Restoration; the persistence of the Puritan confessional tradition; the opposition between town and country; the relations between the sexes). Content
Learning and Teaching
In addition to providing students with an introduction to the work of the eight named authors, lectures will encourage students to look closely at formal developments, to be aware of the influence of intellectual and socio-historical factors and to consider influential critical approaches. In seminars students will be required to reflect on their reading of the main authors and to engage in informed discussion with their peers. The formal requirement for completion of the module will be two pieces of written work, neither exceeding 2,000 words. One must be an essay; the other (in consultation with the tutor) may be an exercise. This essay and the feedback that it generates will enable students to prepare for the final examination.

50. Since Will
Plays now dealt with ordinary people as characters, such as in She Stoops to Conquer by Oliver Goldsmith (17301734), and The School for Scandal by Richard
The History of Theatre in the 18th, 19th and 20th Centuries is one of the increasing commercialization of the art, accompanied by technological innovations, the introduction of serious critical review, expansion of the subject matters portrayed to include ordinary people, and an emphasis on more natural forms of acting. Theatre, which had been dominated by the Church for centuries, and then by the tastes of monarchs for more than 200 years, became accessible to merchants, industrialists, the bourgeoise and then the masses. In this section we give a brief sketch of the development of theatre during the last three centuries.
The Eighteenth Century
Theatre in England during the 18th Century was dominated by an actor of genius, David Garrick (1717-1779), who was also a manager and playwright. Garrick emphasized a more natural form of speaking and acting that mimicked life. His performances had a tremendous impact on the art of acting, from which ultimately grew movements such as realism and naturalism. Garrick finally banished the audience from the stage, which shrunk to behind the proscenium where the actors now performed among the furnishings, scenery and stage settings.
Plays now dealt with ordinary people as characters, such as in

51. PhD Orals Reading List -- Restoration & 18th Century, Sample 2
Frances Sheridan (172466), Memoirs of Miss Sidney Bidulph (1761); Oliver Goldsmith (1730-74), The Vicar of Wakefield (1766); Frances
PhD Orals Reading List Restoration and Eighteenth Century (1660-1800)
The Novel and Social (class, gender, racial) Boundaries Classical Backgrounds
  • Homer, The Odyssey Aristotle (384-322 BC), Poetics Intellectual Prose: Philosophical, Religious, Political
  • Mary Astell (1668-1731), An Essay in Defence of the Female Sex Bernard Mandeville (1670-1733), The Fable of the Bees Mary Wollstonecraft (1759-97), A Vindication of the Rights of Woman
  • Criticism and Aesthetics
  • Edmund Burke (1729-97), A Philosophical Enquiry into the Origin of Our Ideas of the Sublime and the Beautiful Clara Reeve (1729-1807), The Progress of Romance
  • Biographical, Autobiographical, and Personal Prose
  • Lady Mary Wortley Montagu (1689-1762), Letters
  • Poetry
  • Lonsdale, ed. Pope (1688-1744)
  • Drama
  • Aphra Behn (1640-89)
      The Rover The Feigned Courtesans The Widow Ranter
    Congreve (1670-1729), The Way of the World John Gay (1685-1732)
      The Beggar's Opera Polly
    George Lillo (1693-1739), The London Merchant
  • Prose Fiction
  • Aphra Behn (1640-89), Oroonoko; or, The Royal Slave Daniel Defoe (1660-1731)
      The Fortunes and Misfortunes of the Famous Moll Flanders A Journal of the Plague Year Roxana; or, the Fortunate Mistress
  • 52. Robert Key .com Web Site : Robert's Views : Monthly Column
    was first published by William and Benjamin Collins in about 1730, and printed He printed the first edition of Oliver Goldsmith s , The Vicar of Wakefield in
    search the site email -
    August 2001 Taking Stock South Wiltshire really is stunningly beautiful. The City with its parks and gardens at their best, the tubs and hanging baskets at their peak, our villages spick and span and welcoming, the trees at their most majestic , the fields mature and replete with plenty , the downs sun-kissed and mercifully still supportive of cattle and sheep - this surely is God's own country. One reason we appreciate it so much is that we have the opportunity to travel far and near on holiday or on business and make our own comparisons. So when we've all got back from holiday perhaps we should spare a moment to see ourselves and our familiar roads and streets through the eyes of a tourist. Would we get lost in the one-way systems? Would we find the public loos? Is it all too expensive? When I was canvassing the Friary during the General Election in June, I had a chat with a couple who had lived there for forty years. He is a retired craft printer who served his apprenticeship and then a long career with a jobbing printer in The New Canal, setting lead type letter by letter. He collects books about Salisbury. He lent me a copy of 'Salisbury Plain - its Stones, Cathedral City, Villages and Folk', written by Ella Noyes of Sutton Veny in 1913. Many of the features of life she described I can recall from my childhood in the 1950s - such as cattle auctions in the Market Place - but many of them have disappeared.

    53. Reading List For M.A. Comprehensive Exam In Restoration & 18th C Literature
    Haywood, Love in Excess, or Popular Fiction by Women, 16601730, ed. Paula Oliver Goldsmith, She Stoops to Conquer or Richard Brinsley Sheridan, The School for
    OSU Department of English M.A. Exam list Please select the areas in which you plan to be tested by clicking on the appropriate checkboxes. Then print this form out and return it, along with your Exam Request Form and your other reading lists, to the Exam Proctor by the fifth week of Winter quarter. AIII. Restoration and Eighteenth-Century British Literature Works from each of the three major categoriesProse (fiction and nonfiction), Poetry, and Drama must be represented on all lists Prose 1. Eliza Haywood, Love in Excess or Popular Fiction by Women, 1660-1730 , ed. Paula R. Backscheider and John J. Richetti 2. Daniel Defoe, Robinson Crusoe or Moll Flanders or Roxana or A Journal of the Plague Year 3. Jonathan Swift, Gulliver's Travels 4. Samuel Richardson, Pamela or Clarissa 5. Henry Fielding, Joseph Andrews Shamela or Tom Jones 6. Charlotte Lennox, The Female Quixote or Tobias Smollett, Humphry Clinker 7. Laurence Sterne, Tristram Shandy or A Sentimental Journey 8. Edmund Burke

    54. History Of Theatre And Drama II: Tools
    Tom Thumb, or the Tragedy of Tragedies (1730) George Lillo, The London Merchant (1731) George Colman, The Jealous Wife (1761) Oliver Goldsmith, She Stoops to
    Home Syllabus Schedule Resources ... Discussion Research Paper Topics 49:113
    Royall Tyler, The Contrast (
    Susanna Rowson, Slaves in Algiers England Colley Cibber, The Careless Husband
    George Farquhar, The Recruiting Officer
    George Farquhar
    Susanna Centlivre, The Busy Body
    Joseph Addison, Cato
    Nicholas Rowe, The Tragedy of Jane Shore
    Mary Pix , The Beau Defeated
    Richard Steele, The Conscious Lovers
    John Gay, The Beggar's Opera Henry Fielding, Tom Thumb, or the Tragedy of Tragedies George Lillo, The London Merchant George Colman, The Jealous Wife Oliver Goldsmith, She Stoops to Conquer Richard Brinsley Sheridan, The Rivals Richard Brinsley Sheridan, The School for Scandal Horace Walpole, The Castle of Otranto Matthew Gregory ("Monk") Lewis, The Castle Spectre France Pierre Carlet de Chamblain de Marivaux, Arlequin Refined by Love Voltaire

    55. Goldsmith
    diterjemahkan daripada karya asal When Lovely Woman Stoops to Folly oleh Oliver Goldsmith (17301734) di dalam novel masyhurnya bertajuk The Vicar of
    APABILA WANITA CANTIK MERENDAHKAN MARTABATNYA Apabila wanita cantik merendahkan martabatnya, Lalu mendapati dirinya dipermainkan si jejaka, Apalah yang dapat kembalikan tenang jiwanya, Ilmu apakah dapat mencuci bersih segala dosa? Akan segera dapat ia menutupkan khilaf, Dan lindungi aibnya daripada yang memerhati, Dapat buatkan si Jejaka kesal dan insaf, Dan mensiat dada sasanya - cuma sekiranya mati. diterjemahkan daripada karya asal "When Lovely Woman Stoops
    to Folly" oleh Oliver Goldsmith (1730-1734) di dalam novel masyhurnya
    bertajuk "The Vicar of Wakefield". Goldsmith, pelajar dari Trinity College, Dublin ialah anak seorang
    paderi namun dia gagal untuk di'nobat' menjadi paderi. Dia menjadi
    tabib kemudian menjadi penulis profesional yang amat berjaya.

    56. British & Irish Authors On The Web
    Percy (17281811); Clara Reeve (1729-1807); Oliver Goldsmith (1730?-74); The Oliver Goldsmith Page; Project Gutenberg;
    B ritish and I rish A uthors on the W eb c.600-1300
    19th C. British and Irish Authors
    Victorian Web Sites Hyper-Concordance This page has been accessed times since the counter was put in on 1 July 1996. Last updated: 15 April 2004.

    57. Hartley-Kent: Index Of Wills
    Hayward (1750) George Charrington (1795) William Goldsmith (1803) William 1692) James Burrowe (1729) Elizabeth Burrowe (1730) Joseph Oliver (1731).
    Hartley-Kent The website for Hartley, from the Friends of Hartley Countryside Links Businesses


    Getting in Touch Write or e-mail to: The Secretary
    Friends of Hartley Countryside
    Romney Cottage
    Stack Lane
    Kent Hartley - Wills Wills are an excellent source for the history of how people used to live in Hartley. They give an idea of the relative standing of the person, and tell us of their families. They survive for Hartley from about 1450 onwards. Depending on where the will was "proved" it will be filed at: Centre for Kentish Studies (KAO) - all wills proved at the court of the Archdeacon or Bishop of Rochester (pre 1858) Public Records Office (PRO) - all wills proved at the court of the Archbishop of Canterbury (pre 1858). Principal Probate Registry - all wills proved after 1858. There are also a few "Inquisitions Post Mortem" (pre 1660). These are local enquiries held when a tenant of the crown died, to see if anything was owed to the monarch.

    58. Hartley-Kent: Parish Registers (1712-1812) - Surnames P-S
    Harriet. Pawley. 1800, married George Goldsmith (1800). Mary. Pearce. 1720, of Dartford, married George Oliver. Ann. Peat. Benjamin. Puckel. 1730, Benjamin. Puckel.
    Christian Name Surname Baptism Marriage Burial Other Notes Ann Packman wife of Thomas Anne W Packman nee Lichford Charlotte Packman dau of Henry and Mary Charlotte Packman dau of Robert and Jane Eliza Packman dau of Robert and Jane Emma Packman dau of Robert and Jane Harriot Packman dau of Henry and Mary Henry Packman husband of Mary Henry Packman married Anne Woodfield (1811) Henry Packman son of Robert and Jane Jane Packman Jane Packman Louisa Ann Packman dau of Robert and Jane Mary Packman wife of Henry Robert Packman Robert Packman Sally Packman dau of Ann and Thomas Sophy Packman dau of Henry and Mary Thomas Packman son of Henry and Mary; married Ann Thomas Packman son of Robert and Jane William Packman son of Henry and Mary Rebecca Page wife of Thomas, publican in the Strand, London Mary Ann Pake wife of Robert Mary Ann Pake dau of Robert and Mary Ann Robert Pake husband of Mary Ann Mary Palmer John Parces son of Margaret Margaret Parces Elizabeth Parker nee Sexton Elizabeth Parker nee Pattenden Frances Parker dau of James and Jane James Parker husband of Jane James Parker widower, married Elizabeth Pattenden Jane Parker wife of James Richard Parker son of James and Jane Thomas Parker of Wrotham, widower, married Elizabeth Sexton

    59. What Happened On November 10th
    England, satiric painter/engraver (Rake s Progress) 1704 Carlo Zuccari composer 1719 Georg Philipp Kress composer 1730 Oliver Goldsmith Ireland, novelist

    60. Noviembre
    Translate this page 1953. 10, Nace Oliver Goldsmith Nace Friedrich Von Schiller, 1730 1759. 11, Nace Fodor Dostoievsky Muere Sören Kierkegaard, 1821 1855. 12,
    NOVIEMBRE Nace Stephen Crane
    Muere Alfred Jarry
    Muere Ezra Pound
    Muere George Bernard Shaw Muere Abraham Valdelomar Nace Ciro Alegría
    Muere Manuel Azaña
    Muere Juana Manuela Gorriti Nace Albert Camus
    Nace Villiers de L´isle Adam
    Muere John Milton Nace Ivan Turgueniev
    Muere Guillaume Apollinaire
    Muere Thomas Dylan
    Nace Oliver Goldsmith Nace Friedrich Von Schiller Nace Fodor Dostoievsky Muere Sören Kierkegaard Nace Robert Louis Strevenson Muere Saki Muere Georg Wilhelm Hegel Nace Gerhart Hauptmann Muere Hilario Ascasubi Muere Marcel Proust Nace Selma Lagerlöf Muere León Tolstoy Muere Leonardo Sciacia Muere Heinrich Von Kleist Nace Voltaire Muere Jack London Nace André Gide Muere André Malraux Nace Baruch Spinoza Nace Laurence Sterne Nace Carlo Collodi Muere Isidore Ducasse (Lautréamont) Nace Lope de Vega y Carpio Nace T. S. Eliot

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