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The essays of Michael, Lord of Montaigne.

Autor: Michel de Montaigne; John Florio
Editora: London, J.M. Dent & Sons; New York, E.P. Dutton & Co. 1910.
Séries: Everyman's library., Essays and belles lettres ;, no. 440-442.
Edição/Formato   Livro : InglêsVer todas as edições e formatos
Base de Dados:WorldCat

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Gênero/Forma: Translations into English
Formato Físico Adicional: Online version:
Montaigne, Michel de, 1533-1592.
Essays of Michael, Lord of Montaigne.
London, J.M. Dent & Sons; New York, E.P. Dutton & Co. 1910
Online version:
Montaigne, Michel de, 1533-1592.
Essays of Michael, Lord of Montaigne.
London, J.M. Dent & Sons; New York, E.P. Dutton & Co. 1910
Online version:
Montaigne, Michel de, 1533-1592.
Essays of Michael, Lord of Montaigne.
London, J.M. Dent & Sons; New York, E.P. Dutton & Co. 1910
Pessoa Denominada: Michel de Montaigne
Tipo de Documento: Livro
Todos os Autores / Contribuintes: Michel de Montaigne; John Florio
Número OCLC: 1582147
Notas: Introduction by A.R. Waller.
Descrição: 3 v. 18 cm.
Conteúdos: Volume 1 --
By Divers Meanes Men Come to a Like End --
Of Sadnesse or Sorrow --
Our Affections Are Transported Beyond Our Selves --
How That the Soule Dischargeth Her Passions Upon False Objects, When the True Faile It --
Whether the Captaine of a Place Resigned Ought to Sally Forth to Parly --
That the Houres of Parlies Are Dangerous --
That Our Intention Judgeth Our Actions --
Of Idlenesse --
Of Lyers --
Of Ready or Slow Speech --
Of Prognostications --
Of Constancie --
Of Ceremonies in the Enterview of Kings --
Mean Are Punished by Two-Much Opiniating Themselves in a Place Without Reason --
Of the Punishment of Cowardise --
A Tricke of Certaine Ambassadors --
Of Feare --
That We Should Not Judge of Our Own Happinesse, Until After our Death --
That to Philosphize, is to Learne How to Dye --
Of the Force of Imagination --
The Profit of One Man is the Damage of Another --
Of Custome, and How a Received Law Should Not Easily Be Changed --
Divers Events From One Selfe Same Counsell --
Of Pedantisme --
Of the Institution and Education of Children: To the Lady Diana of Foix --
It is Folly to Referre Trueth or Falsehood to Our Sufficiencie --
Of Friendship --
Nine and Twenty Sonnets of Steven de Boetie, to the Lady of Grammont --
Of Moderation --
Of the Cannibals --
That A Man Ought Soberly to Meddle with Judging of Divine Lawes --
To Avoid Voluptuousnesse in Regard of Life --
That Fortune is Oftentimes Met Withall in Pursute of Reason --
Of a Defect in Our Policies --
Of the Use of Apparell --
Of Cato the Younger --
How We Weepe and Laugh at One Selfesame Thing --
Of Solitarinesse --
A Consideration upon Cicero --
That the Great Taste of Goods or Evils Doth Greatly Depend on the Opinion we Have of Them --
That a Man Should Not Communicate his Glorie --
Of the Inequality that is Betweene Us --
Of Sumptuary Lawes, or Lawes for Moderating of Expenses --
Of Sleeping --
Of the Battell of Dreux --
Of Names --
Of the Uncertainty of Our Judgement --
Of Steeds, Called in French, Destriers --
Of Ancient Customes --
Of Democritus and Heraclitus --
Of the Vanitie of Words --
Of the Parcimony of Our Fore-Fathers --
A Saying of Caesar --
Of Vaine Subtilties or Subtile Devices --
Of Smells and Odors --
Of Prayers and Orisons --
Of Age --
Volume 2 --
Of the Inconsistancie of Our Actions --
Of Drunkennesse --
A Custome of the Ile of Cea --
To Morrow is a New Day --
Of Conscience --
Of Exercise or Practice --
Of the Recompenses or Rewards of Honour --
Of the Affection of Fathers to their Children --
Of the Parthians Armes --
Of Books --
Of Cruelty --
An Apologie of Raymond Sebond --
Of Judging of Others Death --
How that Our Spirit Hindreth it Selfe --
That Our Desires Are Increased by Difficulty --
Of Glorie --
Of Presumption --
Of Giving the Lie --
Of the Liberty of Conscience --
We Taste Nothing Purely --
Against Idlenesse, or Doing Nothing --
Of Running Posts, or Curriers --
Of Bad Meanes Employed to a Good End --
Of the Roman Greatnesse --
How a Man Should not Counterfet to be Sicke --
Of Thumbs --
Cowardize the Mother of Cruelty --
All Things Have Their Season --
Of Vertue --
Of a Monstrous Childe --
Of Anger and Choler --
A Defence of Seneca and Plutarch --
The History of Spurina --
Observations Concerning the Means to Warre After the Manner of Julius Caesar --
Of Three Good Women --
Of the Worthiest and Most Excellent Men --
Of the Resemblance Betweene Children and Fathers --
Volume 3 --
Of Profit and Honesty --
Of Repenting --
Of Three Commerces or Societies --
Of Divisions or Diversion --
Upon Some Verses of Virgil --
Of Coaches --
Of the Incommodity of Greatnesse --
Of the Art of Conferring --
Of Vanitie --
How One Ought to Governe His Will --
Of the Lame or Cripple --
Of Phisiognomy --
Of Experience --
Glossary. vols 1 & 2.
Título da Série: Everyman's library., Essays and belles lettres ;, no. 440-442.
Responsabilidade: Translated by John Florio.


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schema:name"Montaigne, Michel de, 1533-1592"
schema:description"vols 1 & 2."
schema:name"The essays of Michael, Lord of Montaigne."

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