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" An author ought to consider himself, not as a gentleman who gives a private or eleemosynary treat, but rather as one who keeps a public ordinary, at which all persons are welcome for their money. "
The History of Tom Jones, a Foundling - Página 7
por Henry Fielding - 1820 - 299 páginas
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The Works of Henry Fielding, Esq;: The history of Tom Jones

Henry Fielding - 1766
...feafl. AN author ought to confider himfelf, not as a gentleman who gives a private or eleemofynary treat, but rather as one who keeps a public ordinary, at which all petfons are welcome for their money. In the former cafe, it is well known, that the entertainer provides...
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The History of Tom Jones: A Foundling. By Henry Fielding, Esq; In Four ...

Henry Fielding - 1791
...Feat. X\.N author ought to confider himfelf, not as a gentleman who gives a private or eleemofynary treat, but rather as one who keeps a public ordinary, at which all perfons are welcome for their money. In the. former cafe it is well known, that the entertainer provides...
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The History of Tom Jones, a Foundling, Volumen1

Henry Fielding - 1809
...to acquaint the reader with in the beginning of this history. CHAPTER I. AN anthor onght to cousider himself, not as a •^ gentleman who gives a private or eleemosynary treat, bat rather as one vho keeps a public ordinary, at which all persous are welcome for their money. In...
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Goethe als Mensch und Schriftsteller: aus dem Englischen übersetzt und mit ...

Christian Heinrich Gottlieb Köchy - 1823 - 151 páginas
...annehmen wiíí, baß ©oet&e »on *) SÍRogte Ьоф jebet ©djriftjïettei: btfynfatn, was fagt: An author ought to consider himself, not as a gentleman...ordinary, at which all persons are welcome for their ïnoney. — Men who pay for what they eat will insist on gratifying their palates, however nice and...
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The history of Tom Jones

Henry Fielding - 1832
...THE BEGINNING OF THIS H1STOEY. CHAPTERI. TV introduction la the work, or bitt of fare to the fttut. An author ought to consider himself not as a gentleman who gives a private eleemosynary treat, but rather as one who keeps a public ordinary, at which ail persons are welcome...
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The works of Henry Fielding, with memoir of the author, by T. Roscoe

Henry Fielding - 1845
...exhaust so extensive a subject. CHAPTER t. The lntroduction to the work, or bill of fare to the feMt. g5 5 5 5 5 sl l persons are welcome for their money. In the former case, it is well known that the entertainer...
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Works, Volumen7

Charles Dickens - 1846
...LEIPZIG BERNHAKD TAUCHNITZ 1846. PREFACE, AN author," says Fielding, in his introduction to 'Tom Jones,' "ought to consider himself, not as a gentleman who...at which all persons are welcome for their money. Men who pay for what they eat, will insist on gratifying their palates, however nice and whimsical...
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Master Humphrey's Clock, Volumen2

Dickens - 1846
...TAUCHNITZ J lJ ?: ri • BY PREFACE. "An author," says Fielding, in his introduction to 'Tom Jones,' "ought to consider himself, not as a gentleman who...keeps a public ordinary, at which all persons are weleome for their money. Men who pay for what they eat, will insist on gratifying their palates, however...
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Choricii Gazaei Orationes declamationes fragmenta

Choricius (of Gaza) - 1846 - 364 páginas
...être le mels des plus délicals ». Fielding, proœmio novellae celebérrima? : « an author onghl to consider himself, not as a gentleman , who gives a private or eleemosinary treat , but rather as one who keeps a public ordinary »; et celera , qua. fusius persequilur....
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The Life of Henry Fielding: With Notices of His Writings, His Times, and His ...

Frederick Lawrence - 1855 - 384 páginas
...of Fielding's works. Should Mr. Murphy's edition be reprinted, they ought not to be omitted. (1) " An author ought to consider himself, not as a gentleman...at which all persons are welcome for their money." Whilst "The Champion" was at the height of its reputation, Colley Cibber published his famous " Apology."...
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