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610 examples of  blackwood  in sentences

610 examples of blackwood in sentences

Of Blackwood's Magazine the special victims were Keats and Hunt and Coleridge.

Yet insignificant as he assuredly is, he cannot put pen to paper without a feeling that millions of eyes are fixed upon him...." Leigh Hunt, says Blackwood, "is a man of extravagant pretensions ... exquisitely bad taste and extremely vulgar modes of thinking."

" Blackwood's wrote of the "calm, settled, imperturbable, drivelling idiocy of Endymion," and elsewhere of Keats' "prurient and vulgar lines, evidently meant for some young lady east of Temple Bar....

And even when Shelley wrote his "Adonais" on the death of Keats, Blackwood's met it with a contemptible parody: "Weep for my Tom cat!

Conway's "Mystic Trees and Flowers," Blackwood's Magazine, 1870, p. 594.

His anxiety on this point may be inferred from the way in which he more than once emphasised the fact of republication, e.g. in 'Peter Bell' (1819) he put the following prefatory note to four sonnets, which had previously appeared in 'Blackwood's Magazine', and which afterwards (1828) appeared in the 'Poetical Album' of Alaric Watts, "The following Sonnets having lately appeared in Periodical Publications are here reprinted.

23, 16; Blackwood's Magazine, cxxix.

It was modest enough in spirit, as was also his second volume, Endymion (1818); but that did not prevent brutal attacks upon the author and his work by the self-constituted critics of Blackwood's Magazine and the Quarterly.

In 1830, led by his connection with Blackwood's Magazine, to which he was the chief contributor, De Quincey removed with his family to Edinburgh, where his erratic genius and his singularly childlike ways produced enough amusing anecdotes to fill a volume.

451, and "Elizabeth and Mary Stuart," x. 190; Blackwood's Magazine, ci.

Blackwood's letterSuppression of an article written for the EdinburghMr.

Blackwood's Mag.

Among the various works on Spinoza, the reader may be referred to Pollock's Spinoza, His Life and Times, 1880 (with bibliography to same year); Martineau's Study of Spinoza, 1883; and J. Caird's Spinoza, Blackwood's Philosophical Classics, 1888.TR.]

Among recent works on Leibnitz, we note the little work by Merz, Blackwood's Philosophical Classics, 1884, and Ludwig Stein's Leibniz und Spinoza, Berlin, 1890, in which with the aid of previously unedited material the relations of Leibnitz to Spinoza (whom he visited at The Hague on his return journey from Paris) are discussed, and the attempt is made to trace the development of the theory of monads, down to 1697.

[The English reader may consult E. Caird's Hegel in Blackwood's Philosophical Classics, 1883; Harris's Hegel's Logic, Morris's Hegel's Philosophy of the State and of History, and Kedney's Hegel's Aesthetics in Griggs's Philosophical Classics; and Wallace's translation of the "Logic"from the Encyclopaediawith Prolegomena, 1874, 2d.

[Also Flint's Vico, Blackwood's Philosophical Classics, 1884.TR.]]

Blackwood's Mag.

Blackwood's Magazine.

Within ten years from his getting a foothold on Windermere banks, he had raised periodical literature to a height unknown before in our time, by his contributions to "Blackwood's Magazine"; and he seemed to step naturally into the Moral Philosophy Chair in Edinburgh in 1820.

For that I beg leave to refer the reader to Mr. Kingsley's fascinating "Glaucus," and to the delightful papers which appeared in "Blackwood" a year or two ago.

Blackwood's Magazine.

" Blackwood's Magazine.

Blackwood's Magazine.

" "Stop, stopdon't be in such a hurrytell him, he has never ordered for me the Quarterly, as I desiredthat I want to see the United Service Journal, and Blackwood for the month; and that if he chooses to charge four pence a night for his new novels, I'll not read one of them.

but I'm sorry for it, that I amhe says then, that the Quarter you ax'd for, ar'n't come yet, and there's time enough for you to read it in when it do; that the Blackwood and the Officers' Magazine are hout; that you may go without your new novels afore he'll let you have 'em chaiper than other folks, (and there's a shocking shame, sir!)

Blackwood's Magazine.

Blackwood, Edinburgh.

Blackwood.

In addition to the foregoing, (which is one of the happiest pieces in Goldsmith's style that we have read for a long time,) there is in Blackwood's Magazine an article of extraordinary graphic spirit, occupying twenty-two pages.

Blackwood's Magazine.

Blackwood.

It is attributed to the author of the "First and Last" sketches in Blackwood's Magazine, some of which have already been transferred to our pages.

Blackwood's Magazine.

" DUN-SHUNNER (Augustus), a nom de plnme of Professor William Edmonstoune Aytoun, in Blackwood's Magazine (1813-1865).

Blackwood's Magazine.

"Blackwood's Mag.

We do not wish to send Tyson till we have the will and codicil, which Captain Hardy informed me was to come by Captain Blackwood from Portsmouth on Tuesday last.

" That the leading aim of Felix Holt is to show the nature of true social reform may be seen in the address made by Felix at the election, and even more distinctly in the address put into his mouth in Blackwood's Magazine for 1868.

The address of Felix in Blackwood's is really a commentary on the novel, or rather a fine and suggestive summary of the moral, social and political idea; it was meant to inculcate.

A year after the appearance of Felix Holt she wrote out her views on the subject of political reform, in the shape of an "Address to Workingmen by Felix Holt," which appeared in Blackwood's Magazine for January, 1868.

Edinburgh, Blackwood & Sons.

In February, Adam Bede appeared in three volumes, Blackwoods. Blackwood's Magazine for July contained The Lifted Veil. 1860.

Blackwood's Magazine, January, contained an Address to Workingmen, by Felix Holt.

Blackwood's Magazine for May printed How Lisa Loved the King.

In Blackwood's cabinet edition of George Eliot's complete works, The Lifted Veil and Brother Jacob are reprinted with Silas Marner.

In the Contemporary Review, by "One who knew her," on the Moral Influence of George Eliot; C. Kegan Paul in Harper's Magazine; F.W.H. Myers in The Century; W.M.W. Call in the Westminster Review, and a nephew of William Blackwood in Blackwood's Magazine. 1882.

In the Contemporary Review, by "One who knew her," on the Moral Influence of George Eliot; C. Kegan Paul in Harper's Magazine; F.W.H. Myers in The Century; W.M.W. Call in the Westminster Review, and a nephew of William Blackwood in Blackwood's Magazine. 1882.

They were the antagonists of the Edinburgh reviewers, the authors of the "Noctes Ambrosianae," the main support of "Blackwood's Magazine," almost from its beginning.

These indispensable ceremonies being over, the Blackwood council proceeds to discuss men and things over nectar and ambrosia.

The "Noctes Ambrosianae" is the enduring monument of the way in which the Blackwood men passed their nights, and not the less so from the fact that they were for the most part written out by Wilson in sober solitude.

When he was not entertaining bagmen, he was either at Bradford painting bad portraits, or at Haworth pouring out verses, fearfully long, fatally fluent verses, and writing hysterical letters to the editor of Blackwood's Magazine.

In a final letter Branwell inquires whether Mr. Blackwood thinks his magazine "so perfect that no addition to its power would be either possible or desirable", and whether it is pride that actuates him, or custom, or prejudice, and conjures him: "Be a man, sir!" Nothing came of it.

Mr. Blackwood refused to be a man.

R91613, 11Mar52, Paul C. Reinert (E) BLACKWOOD, ALGERNON. Episodes before thirty.

R89054, 10Jan52, Algernon Blackwood (A) BLANCO, MANUELA DALMAU DE SEE Dalmau de Blanco, Manuela. BLASCO IBรร‘EZ, VICENTE.

SEE COOK, LUELLA B. BLACKWOOD, ALGERNON.

Patrick Stevenson Blackwood (NK); 4Apr63; R313909.

BLACKWOOD, PATRICK STEVENSON.

SEE BLACKWOOD, ALGERNON.

abroad as Sick heart river in Blackwood's magazine, Oct., Dec. 1940-Jan. 1941.

By Andrew W. Blackwood.

Andrew W. Blackwood, Jr. (C); 10Jan77; R651490.

Author: Paul E. Blackwood, co-author: Margaret McKown Stephens, editor: Esther May Bjoland.

R91613, 11Mar52, Paul C. Reinert (E) BLACKWOOD, ALGERNON. Episodes before thirty.

R89054, 10Jan52, Algernon Blackwood (A) BLANCO, MANUELA DALMAU DE SEE Dalmau de Blanco, Manuela. BLASCO IBรร‘EZ, VICENTE.

SEE COOK, LUELLA B. BLACKWOOD, ALGERNON.

Patrick Stevenson Blackwood (NK); 4Apr63; R313909.

BLACKWOOD, PATRICK STEVENSON.

SEE BLACKWOOD, ALGERNON.

SEE Baugh, Albert C. BLACKWOOD, ALGERNON. Shocks.

Patrick Stevenson Blackwood (NK); 25Aug64; R343811. BLACKWOOD, ANDREW WATTERSON.

Patrick Stevenson Blackwood (NK); 25Aug64; R343811. BLACKWOOD, ANDREW WATTERSON.

Andrew Watterson Blackwood (A); 24Dec64; R352139. BLACKWOOD, PATRICK STEVENSON.

Andrew Watterson Blackwood (A); 24Dec64; R352139. BLACKWOOD, PATRICK STEVENSON.

SEE Blackwood, Algernon.

by Gladys Rourke Blackwood.

SEE Blackwood, Andrew Watterson.

BLACKWOOD, GLADYS ROURKE. Secrets at the Mardi Gras.

By Algernon Henry Blackwood.

By James Russell Blackwood, with an introd.

by Andrew Watterson Blackwood, Sr. ยฉ 21May47; A13084.

James Russell Blackwood (A) & Andrew Watterson Blackwood, Jr. (C); 16May75; R605579. R605580.

James Russell Blackwood (A) & Andrew Watterson Blackwood, Jr. (C); 16May75; R605579. R605580.

By Andrew W. Blackwood.

Andrew W. Blackwood, Jr. (C); 10Jan77; R651490.

[A curious paper, entitled The Caesars, will be found in Blackwood's Magazine for the present month.

Blackwood said, "There are scenes and touches in this book which no living writer that we know can surpass, and perhaps none can equal."

Captain Blackwood's recent survey of this Strait confirms my opinion of its being the best passage through this part of Torres Strait.) (**Footnote.

This expedition, under the command of Captain F.P. Blackwood, arrived at Sydney on the 10th of October, whilst we were there, and sailed soon after our departure, to commence tracing the outer Barrier Reefs, a service attended with no ordinary risk, but which has been happily completed, and a beacon erected to show vessels the best entrance, without a mishap.

This passage, an account of which has been published in the Nautical Magazine, was made through the Barrier Reef by Captain Blackwood's Beacon on Raines Islet; but as this is out of the limits of the westerly monsoon, a better passage, doubtless, would have been effected by following a more northerly route, as recommended by Captain Blackwood.

This passage, an account of which has been published in the Nautical Magazine, was made through the Barrier Reef by Captain Blackwood's Beacon on Raines Islet; but as this is out of the limits of the westerly monsoon, a better passage, doubtless, would have been effected by following a more northerly route, as recommended by Captain Blackwood.

The part of New Guinea above alluded to, which had often afforded us the materials of interesting speculation, also formed part of the survey of Captain Blackwood, who writes as follows: "On the coast of New Guinea we found a delta of fine rivers, and a numerous population, all indicating a rich and fruitful country.

The people inhabiting the islands fronting the coast, Captain Blackwood found to be highly inclined to trade, readily bartering a valuable species of tortoise-shell for European articles of hardware.

Perhaps this accounts for some part of my interest in Pushed and the Return Push (BLACKWOOD).

BLACKWOOD, SIR HENRY, British admiral, much trusted by Nelson; distinguished at Aboukir Bay and Trafalgar; was present at Nelson's death; held subsequently high naval positions (1770-1832).

BLACKWOOD, WILLIAM, born in Edinburgh, originator of Blackwood's Magazine; originally a bookseller; started Maga, as it was called, in 1817, his principal literary advisers being Professor Wilson and Lockhart; conducted it as editor till his death (1776-1834).

BLACKWOOD, WILLIAM, born in Edinburgh, originator of Blackwood's Magazine; originally a bookseller; started Maga, as it was called, in 1817, his principal literary advisers being Professor Wilson and Lockhart; conducted it as editor till his death (1776-1834).

CHRISTOPHER NORTH, the name assumed by JOHN WILSON (q. v.) in Blackwood's Magazine.

Originally published in "Blackwood's Magazine."

On your arrival at Sydney you should take the earliest opportunity of communicating with Lieutenant Yule, in order to learn how much has been executed, by the Bramble and her tender, of the orders which he received from Captain Blackwood, and you will no doubt avail yourself of his long experience in those seas in digesting your plan of future operations.