A Sentimental Journey Through France and Italy
J.C. Nimmo and Bain, 1882 - 394 Seiten
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Bewertungen von Nutzern
Rezensionen werden nicht überprüft, Google sucht jedoch gezielt nach gefälschten Inhalten und entfernt diese
LibraryThing ReviewNutzerbericht - john257hopper - LibraryThing
This 250 year old novel was a fictional satire on a more serious non-fictional account of a journey through France and Italy by Sterne's contemporary Tobias Smollett. The satire is in the fact that ... Vollständige Rezension lesen
LibraryThing ReviewNutzerbericht - Marse - LibraryThing
A Sentimental Journey is the story of a man traveling from England to France and back and his adventures, or should I say, his encounters during the trip. We don't get a lot of "travel" descriptions ... Vollständige Rezension lesen
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
Häufige Begriffe und Wortgruppen
affected ancient answer appeared better body brothers called certain common consider continued copies Count critics desire door edition English entered etchings eyes face Fleur French gave give given half hand hath head heart hold honour illustrations interest Italy John kind King La Fleur lady learning least leave light living London look Lord Madame manner matter means mind Monsieur nature never observed occasion once original Paris passage passed person Peter piece poor present printed published reader reason seemed short side spirit stand Sterne story Street sure taken tell things thou thought tion told took Traveller true turn volumes walked whole wished writers
Seite 350 - Last week I saw a woman flayed, and you will hardly believe how much it altered her person for the worse.
Seite 60 - The learned SMELFUNGUS travelled from Boulogne to Paris from Paris to Rome and so on but he set out with the spleen and jaundice, and every object he pass'd by was discoloured or distorted He wrote an account of them, but 'twas nothing but the account of his miserable feelings.
Seite 322 - The most accomplished way of using books at present is two-fold: either first, to serve them as some men do lords, learn their titles exactly, and then brag of their acquaintance. Or secondly, which is indeed the choicer, the profounder, and politer method, to get a thorough insight into the index, by which the whole book is governed and turned, like fishes by the tail.
Seite 74 - ... at them, and shook his head. He then took his crust of bread out of his wallet again, as if to eat...
Seite 262 - ... and, according to the laudable custom, gave rise to that fashion. Upon which the brothers, consulting their father's will, to their great astonishment, found these words : Item, I charge and command my said three sons to wear no sort of silver fringe upon or about their said coats, &c., with a penalty, in case of disobedience, too long here to insert.
Seite 112 - ... his chair and bed: a little calendar of small sticks were laid at the head, notched all over with the dismal days and nights he had passed there : — he had one of these little sticks in his hand, and with a rusty nail he was etching another day of misery to add to the heap.
Seite 9 - ... the author has not always thought it necessary to write downward, in order to meet the comprehension of children. He has generally suffered the theme to soar, whenever such was its tendency, and when he himself was buoyant enough to follow without an effort. Children possess an unestimated sensibility to whatever is deep or high, in imagination or feeling, so long as it is simple, likewise. It is only the artificial and the complex that bewilder them.
Seite 112 - As I darkened the little light he had, he lifted up a hopeless eye towards the door — then cast it down — shook hjs head — and went on with his work of affliction.
Seite 109 - In my return back through the passage, I heard the same words repeated twice over ; and looking up, I saw it was a starling hung in a little cage. — " I can't get out, — I can't get out,
Seite 178 - The author was then young, his invention at the height, and his reading fresh in his head. By the assistance of some thinking, and much conversation, he had endeavoured to strip himself of as many real prejudices as he could ; I say real ones, because, under the notion of prejudices, he knew to what dangerous heights some men have proceeded.