References in periodicals archive ?
The image of fire as a reviving and purifying power is frequently employed by Thomas Carlyle in Sartor Resartus.
In the TEI world, he was--he is--one of the great men that Thomas Carlyle wrote about more than 250 years ago--an unsung hero who by his personality and his persistence has made a difference.
One can understand why his one time friend, Thomas Carlyle, who believed in a strong leader of a nation, disagreed wholeheartedly with Mill's beliefs.
Thomas Carlyle said, "The true university these days is a collection of books.
Among his correspondents are such prominent figures as Robert Browning, Thomas Carlyle, Benjamin Disraeli, William Gladstone, Edward Lear, William Holman Hunt, Anthony Trollope and Queen Victoria.
By telling of his relationship with Thoreau and Hawthorne, as well as Thomas Carlyle, the reader can place him in a literary time period and draw connections between Emerson and his compatriots.
Thomas Carlyle, the 19th century essayist, called music the "speech of angels"; to modern science, music is the voice of the brain, providing clues to its inner workings and expression of its deepest feelings.
The first two chapters of The Victorian Eighteenth Century are devoted to Thomas Carlyle, whose rejection of both the philosophy and theology of the preceding century is reflected in nearly every work he published.
In 1849, Thomas Carlyle anonymously published his notorious anti-emancipationist perspective in "The Occasional Discourse on the Negro Question," followed by John Stuart Mill's divergent response to him in 1850 titled, "The Negro Question.
The 18th century historian Thomas Carlyle wanted to know why every town did not have a library, when every town already had a jail and a gallows.
La labor del biografo, lo senala Thomas Carlyle en este ensayo, es gigantesca, requiere un notable y enorme esfuerzo de trabajo y de inteligencia, y exige admiracion.
A cursory glance at the titles of some of Jim Crace's novels--Quarantine, Being Dead, The Pesthouse--might give the impression that this award-winning contemporary British author, like his nineteenth-century countryman Thomas Carlyle, is haunted by the thought of world destruction.