Lietotāju komentāri - Rakstīt atsauksmi
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admit affection altogether amusement appeared appreciated artist believe bitter Book bring brother called career certainly characters charge circumstances claim comes complete course Crawley danger deal define depend difficulties elaborate Esmond estimate feelings finds force friends give hand heart heroine higher imagine influence instruction intellectual interest JUNE kind Lady laugh leading least leave less light literary live LONDON look MACHINE Madame mean mind Miss moral nature never Newcome novel objection once pass Pendennis perhaps personage persons play plot popular position principles pure reader reading regard require respect returned scaffolding scene seems sense snob society speak spirit story studies success sufficient surely task Thackeray Thackeray's true truth turned Vanity Fair vigour wherein whole worldly writings young
514. lappuse - Such people there are living and flourishing in the world Faithless, Hopeless, Charityless; let us have at them, dear friends, with might and main.
514. lappuse - And, as we bring our characters forward, I will ask leave, as a man and a brother, not only to introduce them, but occasionally to step down from the platform, and talk about them : if they are good and kindly, to love them and shake them by the hand : if they are silly, to laugh at them confidentially in the reader's sleeve : if they are wicked and heartless, to abuse them in the strongest terms which politeness admits of.
530. lappuse - ... forget your own friends, meanly to follow after those of a higher degree, are a Snob ; you, who are ashamed of your poverty, and blush for your calling, are a Snob; as are you who boast of your pedigree, or are proud of your wealth. To laugh at such is Mr. Punch's business. May he laugh honestly, hit no foul blow, and tell the truth when at his very broadest grin never forgetting that if Fun is good, Truth is still better, and Love best of all.
514. lappuse - I who laughed good-humouredly at the reeling old Silenus of a baronet whereas the laughter comes from one who has no reverence except for prosperity, and no eye for anything beyond success.
530. lappuse - You, who despise your neighbour, are a Snob ; you, who forget your own friends, meanly to follow after those of a higher degree, are a Snob ; you, who are ashamed of your poverty, and blush for your calling, are a Snob; as are you who boast of your pedigree, or are proud of your wealth.
530. lappuse - I am sick of Court Circulars. I loathe haut-ton intelligence. I believe such words as Fashionable, Exclusive, Aristocratic, and the like, to be wicked, unchristian epithets, that ought to be banished from honest vocabularies. A Court system that sends men of genius to the second table, I hold to be a Snobbish system. A society that sets up to be polite, and ignores Arts and Letters, I hold to be a Snobbish society.
514. lappuse - ... and shake them by the hand; if they are silly, to laugh at them confidentially in the reader's sleeve: if they are wicked and heartless, to abuse them in the strongest terms which politeness admits of. Otherwise you might fancy it was I who was sneering at the practice of devotion, which Miss Sharp finds so ridiculous...
521. lappuse - ... substantial fact, the actual utterance of men struggling in the dire grasp of unmitigated realities. We want to see Nature itself, not to look at the distorted images presented in the magical mirror of a Shakespeare. The purpose of playing is, as that excellent authority is constantly made to repeat, to show the very age and body of the time his form and pressure.