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  1. She shrank from the consequences of a literary fame, had none of George Sand's love of notoriety or desire to impress herself upon the world. It was her hope that George Eliot and Mrs. Lewes would lead distinct lives so far as either was known outside her own household; that the two should not be joined together even in the minds of her most ...

  2. It was known to the chroniclers, but it did not affect the writing of history. Nor did George Cavendish's Life and Death of Thomas Wolsey, which they likewise used for its facts.] [Footnote 7: C.H. Firth, 'Burnet as a Historian', in Clarke and Foxcroft's Life of Gilbert Burnet, 1907, pp. xliv, xlv.] II. The Literary Models.

  3. More Accurate Question Answering on Freebase. Contribute to ad-freiburg/aqqu development by creating an account on GitHub.

  4. Talks about the great plague of London

  5. ORIGINAL COPY. This page intentionally left blank Original Copy Plagiarism and Originality in Nineteenth-Century Literature. ROB ERT M AC FAR L AN E. 1 1 Great Clarendon Street, Oxford ox2 6dp Oxford University Press is a department of the University of Oxford.

  6. Cousin Sophie, two years his junior, prided herself on her fine education, contrasting it to that of the rustic, uneducated Joseph, and ridiculing his use of language. In turn, he accused her of swallowing a grammar book. 24 Sophie was an exceptionally well educated and pious young woman of twenty-four, a high school graduate at a tune when ...

  7. How did you know that?” George says. “I doubt it’s because you’re the Lieutenant’s son.” “ Step son, first of all,” Clay says. “But, yes. No. It’s not because I’m his—I just know where to ask my questions, is all. And it’s not just my Art History professors.” “Right,” George says.

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