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The philosophical explanation high-lights the sentimentality; and when four
pages on Jude quotes Aeschylus: "Things are as they are, and will be brought to
their destined issue," we feel that, in this instance, the issue is being brought
"No, I have not changed, Fred," Esther says to the Salvationist who loves her and
finds her serving in her husband's pub in Dean Street, "but things have turned out
different. One doesn't do the good that one would like to in the world; one has ...
He I had said so bravely, and that is why one can trust Beethoven when he says
other things. This perception into the nature of things Forster calls, in The Longest
Journey (1907), "the knowledge of good-andy evil," and he describes it there as ...
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LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - stillatim - LibraryThing
Remember when literary critics read books and wrote about them? No? Well, I do now. He got a few things wrong - what did these people ever see in H.G. Wells? In Meredith? That they should be put next ... Read full review
THE EIGHTEENTH CENTURY
THE FIRST GENERA
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