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autobiography

autobiography

autobiography Sentence Examples

  • His Autobiography was published in 1850.

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  • His autobiography was published a few years ago.

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  • In the Discourse of Method Descartes had sketched the main points in his new views, with a mental autobiography which might explain their origin, and with some suggestions of as to their applications.

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  • He wrote in his autobiography that he was impressed with her beauty.

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  • About this work he said little in the Autobiography, probably because his main concern there was to expound the influences that effected his moral and mental development.

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  • Miss Keller's autobiography contains almost everything that she ever intended to publish.

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  • In the Autobiography of Jahangir it is stated that the guru was imprisoned in the fortress of Gwalior, with a view to the realization of the fine imposed on his father Guru Arjan, but the Sikhs believe that the guru became a voluntary inmate of the fortress with the object of obtaining seclusion there to pray for the emperor who had been advised to that effect by his Hindu astrologers.

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  • The Autobiography of Ibn Khaldun was translated into French by de Slane in the Journal asiatique, ser.

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  • He brought out in the Presse (1849) a series of Confidences, and somewhat later a kind of autobiography, entitled Raphael.

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  • Seward: an Autobiography from 1891 to 1834, with a Memoir of his Life and Selections from his Letters (3 vols., New York, 1891), by his son, Frederick W.

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  • George Sand, who was a firm believer in the doctrine of heredity, devotes a whole volume of her autobiography (Histoire de ma vie, 1857 seq.) to the elaboration of this strange pedigree.

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  • For an account of his life see his Autobiography, edited by A.

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  • See Charles McCarthy, The Antimasonic Party: A Study of Political Anti-Masonry in the United States, 1827-1840, in the Report of the American Historical Association for 1902 (Washington, 1903); the Autobiography of Thurlow Weed (2 vols., Boston, 1884); A.

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  • of his autobiography with the aid of the other materials collected by J.

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  • When writing her autobiography, Alice tried to highlight all of the milestones in her success.

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  • He had in fact started his university course as a medicinae cultor, and in his autobiography he half regrets that he did not choose the medical profession.

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  • No one can have read Miss Keller's autobiography without feeling that she writes unusually fine English.

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  • But it is to be remembered that Miss Keller has written many things in her autobiography for the fun of writing them, and the disillusion, which the writer of the editorial took seriously, is in great part humorous.

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  • His travels have been translated into many languages, and his Autobiography was written in English.

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  • The Autobiography appeared in 1873 (ed.

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  • The latter became particularly attached to him, and really understood his character; and it is strange that his remarks upon Mirabeau in the fragment of autobiography which he left, and Mirabeau's letters to him, should have been neglected by French writers.

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  • He chose this moment for publishing a Chapter of Autobiography, in which lie explained and justified his change of opinion with regard to the Irish Church.

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  • In 1795 he visited England, one incident of his journey being the loss of all his private papers, including the materials for an autobiography, which were contained in a box stolen from off his postchaise in St Paul's Churchyard.

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  • In 1795 he visited England, one incident of his journey being the loss of all his private papers, including the materials for an autobiography, which were contained in a box stolen from off his postchaise in St Paul's Churchyard.

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  • The autobiography of Sulla may also be mentioned.

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  • Bain's Autobiography, 1904), see further A.

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  • See Autobiography of Thomas Guthrie, D.D., and Memoir, by his sons (2 vols., London, 1874-1875).

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  • London, 1816); Alexander Carlyle, Autobiography (Edinburgh, 1860), which gives the account of an eye-witness of the execution of Wilson; pamphlets (2 vols.

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  • In a fragment of autobiography printed in the Athenaeum (12th of January 1850) he says that he was entirely self-taught, and attributes his poetic development to long country walks undertaken in search of wild flowers, and to a collection of books, including the works of Young, Barrow, Shenstone and Milton, bequeathed to his father by a poor clergyman.

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  • He died on the 2nd of July 1816, having occupied his latter years in the composition and revision of an autobiography (published in 1817), which, with all its egotism and partiality, is a valuable work, and the chief authority for his life.

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  • The introduction is an elaborate treatise on the science of history and the development of society, and the autobiography contains the history, not only of the author himself, but of his family and of the dynasties which ruled in Fez, Tunis and Tlemcen during his lifetime.

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  • He published The Political and Financial Opinions of Peter Cooper, with an Autobiography of his Early Life (1877), and Ideas for a Science of Good Government, in Addresses, Letters and Articles on a Strictly National Currency, Tariff and Civil Service (1883).

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  • The autobiography was used by both Dio Cassius and Marius Maximus.

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  • From London he went to Paris, and he notes in his Autobiography that the Parisians were much more interested in his strange manner of travelling than in the travels themselves.

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  • It shows that the Autobiography rather understates the amount of work done.

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  • It is believed that he wrote also an autobiography, which has perished.

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  • An Autobiography in 2 vols.

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  • An Autobiography in 2 vols.

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  • In the foregoing account only those particulars which bear directly on Villehardouin himself have been detailed; but the chronicle is as far as possible from being an autobiography, and the displays of the writer's personality, numerous as they are, are quite involuntary, and consist merely in his way of handling the subject, not in the references (as brief as his functions as chronicler will admit) to his own proceedings.

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  • In the foregoing account only those particulars which bear directly on Villehardouin himself have been detailed; but the chronicle is as far as possible from being an autobiography, and the displays of the writer's personality, numerous as they are, are quite involuntary, and consist merely in his way of handling the subject, not in the references (as brief as his functions as chronicler will admit) to his own proceedings.

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  • A complete list of Airy's printed papers, numbering no less than 518, will be found in his Autobiography, edited in 1896 by his son, Wilfrid Airy, B.

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  • A complete list of Airy's printed papers, numbering no less than 518, will be found in his Autobiography, edited in 1896 by his son, Wilfrid Airy, B.

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  • Cartwright (London, 1875); Roger North, Autobiography, edited by A.

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  • He composed an autobiography, published under the name of his freedman Phlegon; wrote speeches, fragments of two of which are preserved in inscriptions (a panegyric on his mother-in-law Matidia, and an address to the soldiers at Lambaesis in Africa).

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  • Consult his Autobiography and Correspondence (2 vols., New York, 1863-1864), edited by his son Charles; D.

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  • An Autobiography was compiled by his widow and his private secretary from his diary, sermons, records and letters (1897-1900).

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  • The religiosity of the Quakers, with their doctrines of the " inner light " and the influence of, the Spirit, has decided affinities with mysticism; and the autobiography of George Fox (1624-1691), the founder of the sect, proceeds throughout on the assumption of supernatural guidance.

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  • Studt published his autobiography in 1891 (2 vols.); see also C. Schwartz, Neueste Theologie (1869); Lichtenberger, Hist.

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  • It is an unfinished autobiography containing an account of the achievements of Maximilian, who is called "the young white king."

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  • EDWARD GIBBON (1737-1794), English historian, was descended, he tells us in his autobiography, from a Kentish family of considerable antiquity; among his remoter ancestors he reckons the lord high treasurer Fiennes, Lord Say and Sele, whom Shakespeare has immortalized in his Henry VI.

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  • - Life of Lord Campbell, a Selection from his Autobiography, Diary and Letters, ed.

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  • An autobiography, Aus meinem Leben, appeared in 1883, and after his death the Briefwechsel zwischen Martensen and Dorner (1888).

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  • In his Autobiography he admits that the attempt to form a Radical party in parliament at that time was chimerical.

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  • Sherman published Recollections of Forty Years in the House, Senate and Cabinet: an Autobiography (Chicago and New York, 1895).

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  • His autobiography was published at New York in 1867-1869, and his son Ramon Paez wrote Public Life of J.

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  • (St Petersburg, 1818); autobiography of Herberstein in Fontes rerum Austriacarum, part i.

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  • Fortunately we have the first-hand evidence of his autobiography, which is a surer guide than the lines written by untrustworthy disciples.

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  • [1900 et seq.]); Martineau's Life of Sir Bartle Frere, the Autobiography of Sir Harry Smith, and Sir J.

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  • Fragments of his universal history (`Iaropia KaBoXLKi 7), from the time of the Assyrian empire to his own days, his autobiography, and his life of Augustus (Bios Kacaapos) have been preserved, chiefly in the extracts of Constantine Porphyrogenitus.

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  • He has stated in his autobiography that through all his early years of struggle, when he was successively grocer's apprentice at Fiirstenberg, cabin-boy on the "Dorothea" bound for Venezuela, and, after her wreck, office attendant and then book-keeper in Amsterdam, he nourished a passion for the Homeric story and an ambition to become a great linguist.

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  • The autobiography in Latin verse, with its playful humour, occasional pathos and sublime self-complacency, was thrown off at the age of eighty-four.

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  • An Autobiography was published in 1905.

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  • The beginning of an autobiography of Forster, edited by H.

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  • Her first album, Autobiography, was released in 2004 and debuted at number one on the charts- beating her sister Jessica right out of the gates.

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  • While singing her third single from Autobiography, "La La", the entire stadium rose up in boos.

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  • Outside of press reports and his nationally televised TV show, he recently released the autobiography "You Can Run But You Can't Hide."

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  • We may be hearing a lot more from Susan Boyle in the future, including a full-length album, autobiography, and a movie based on her life.

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  • These days Tweed spends more time writing (her autobiography, Kiss and Tell was published in 2006), running a fitness club and keeping the family's hectic schedule straight.

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  • The show's title comes from the title of Denton's 2008 autobiography, which itself was a play on Salt-n-Pepa's mega 90s hit song, Let's Talk about Sex.

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  • The HIV-AIDS connection was concealed from the public until his second wife allowed it to be revealed in the second edition of his autobiography, It's Been A Good Life, in 2002.

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  • In 1993 he was awarded the OBE, and also published his autobiography crying With Laughter.

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  • It consists of three books, an introduction and an autobiography.

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  • As his share in the controversy, Martineau published five discourses, in which he discussed " the Bible as the great autobiography of human nature from its infancy to its perfection," " the Deity of Christ," " Vicarious Redemption," " Evil," and " Christianity without Priest and without Ritual."' He remained to the end a keen and vigilant apologist of the school in which he had been nursed.

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  • He published also an autobiography entitled Von Magdeburg nach Konigsberg (1873), which deals with his life up to the time of his settlement at Konigsberg.

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  • His influence was enhanced by his personal appearance, which was so striking as to earn him the name of "Jupiter Carlyle"; and his autobiography (published 1860), though written in his closing years and not extending beyond the year 1770, is abundantly interesting as a picture of Scottish life, social and ecclesiastical, in the 18th century.

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  • Bretschneider remarks in his autobiography that the publication of this work had the effect of preventing his appointment as successor to Karl C. Tittmann in Dresden, the minister Detlev von Einsiedel (1773-1861) denouncing him as the "slanderer of John" (Johannisschdnder).

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  • See his autobiography, Aus meinem Leben: Selbstbiographie von K.

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  • Judged as literature, the first place belongs to his Autobiography, which unquestionably ranks among the few great autobiographies ever written.

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  • Franklin's Autobiography was begun in 1771 as a private chronicle for his son, Governor William Franklin; the papers, bringing the story of his father's life down to 1730, were lost by the governor during the War of Independence, and in 1783 came into the possession of Abel James, who restored them to Franklin and urged him to complete the sketch.

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  • Bigelow published the complete Autobiography with additions from Franklin's correspondence and other writings in 1868; a second edition (3 vols., Philadelphia, 1888) was published under the title, The Life of Benjamin Franklin, Written by Himself.

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  • His autobiography, published in 1904, contains a full list of his works, and also the history of the last thirteen years of his life by W.

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  • He published his autobiography in 1882 under the title Sache,' Leben and Feinde; the mention of "Feinde" (enemies) is characteristic. Diihring's philosophy claims to be emphatically the philosophy of reality.

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  • This sentence from Browne's spiritual autobiography contains the root of the whole matter, and explains the title of his other chief work, also of 1582, A Treatise of Reformation without tarrying for any, and of the wickedness of those Preachers which will not reform till the Magistrate command or compel them.

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  • Amongst his writings an autobiography, now lost, is referred to.

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  • In later years he published a few minor volumes of fiction, and a series of severe and also amusing criticisms of Christian Science (pub lished as a book in 1907), and in 1906 he began an autobiography in the North American Review.

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  • See Lebensbeschreibung des Dr Bolzano (an autobiography, 1836); Wisshaupt, Skizzen aus dem Leben Dr Bolzanos (1850); Palagy, Kant and Bolzano (Halle, 1902).

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  • the party which had frustrated the efforts of the Old Czechs for a reconciliation with the Germans) produced this magnificent work in collaboration with 22 professors, artists, industrial leaders and writers of Czech nationality, supported by a national subsidy; it can therefore be accepted as a trustworthy Czech autobiography.

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  • It should be difficult, after the copious details of this autobiography de luxe of the Czech nation in the year 1916, to speak of it historically as an " oppressed " nation of Austria.

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  • Besides some archaeological articles in the Nineteenth Century and contributions to the Dictionary of National Biography, he published a History of the Diocese of Norwich (1879); The Coming of the Friars (1885); The Autobiography of Roger North (1887) and Trials of a Country Parson (1890).

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  • The Toth earl's Autobiography of a Seaman (2 vols., 1860-1861), the main source for his Life (1869, by his son and heir), is written with spirit, but it was composed at the end of his career when his memory was failing, and was chiefly executed by others.

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  • The materials for his biography are very numerous; he was regarded with universal curiosity and admiration in his lifetime; and, besides, he left a garrulous autobiography in verse.

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  • Smith attended Hume during a part of his last illness, and soon after the death of the philosopher there was published, along with his autobiography a letter from Smith to W.

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  • Additional particulars are given in Brougham's Men of Letters and Science, Burton's Life of Hume and Alexander Carlyle's Autobiography; and some characteristic anecdotes of him will be found in Memoirs of the Life and Works of Sir John Sinclair (1837).

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  • He left valuable materials for a just comprehension of his career in the autobiography (Adventures while Prosecuting Researches and Inquiries on Polish Matters) printed in his Polska.

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  • He was the author of La Follette's Autobiography (1913).

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  • It was doubtless during his stay at Smyrna that he wrote his autobiography and a history of Rome in Greek, part of which is known to have been devoted to the Numantine War.

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  • He published his autobiography in 1894, concluding with a warm panegyric upon British rule in Egypt.

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  • In the retirement of Brantwood he began his last work, Praeterita, a desultory autobiography with personal anecdotes and reminiscences.

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  • To secure business and to conduct his cases with adequate knowledge, he studied the forms of English law, he solicited William Strahan, the printer, "to get him employed in city causes," and he entered into social intercourse (as is noted in Alexander Carlyle's autobiography) with busy London solicitors.

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  • Gibbon, Autobiography and Letters (3 vols., 1896); F.

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  • In addition to his autobiography (Selbstbiographie), see J.

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  • Llorente also wrote Memorias Para la historia de la revolution espanola (Paris, 1814-1816), translated into French (Paris, 1815-1819); Noticias historicas sobre las tres provincial va congadas (Madrid, 1806-1808); an autobiography, Noticia biografica (Paris, 1818), and other works.

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  • The first collected edition of his works appeared at Oxford in 1859 (9 vols., 8vo); a small Autobiography was published also at Oxford in 1839.

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  • They were perhaps influenced by the example of Goethe, who in his Autobiography describes, at considerable length, the plan of a poem he had designed on the Wandering Jew.

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  • Graham's Social Life in Scotland and Scottish Men of Letters; " Jupiter " in Carlyle's Autobiography.

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  • - OUr most valuable source is Baxter's autobiography, called Reliquiae Baxterianae or Mr Richard Baxter's Narrative of the most memorable Passages of his Life and Times (published by Matthew Sylvester in 1696).

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  • The autobiography in Latin verse, with its playful humour, occasional pathos and sublime self-complacency, was thrown off at the age of eighty-four.

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  • He was also the author of rhetorical exercises on hackneyed sophistical themes; of a Quadrivium (Arithmetic, Music, Geometry, Astronomy), valuable for the history of music and astronomy in the middle ages; a general sketch of Aristotelian philosophy; a paraphrase of the speeches and letters of Dionysius Areopagita; poems, including an autobiography; and a description of the Augusteum, the column erected by Justinian in the church of St Sophia to commemorate his victories over the Persians.

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  • We are intimately acquainted with the most minute particulars of Wood's life from his Diaries (1657-1695) and autobiography; all earlier editions are now superseded by the elaborate work of Andrew Clark, The Life and Times of Anthony Wood, Antiquary, of Oxford, 1632-1695, described by himself (Oxford Historical Society, 1891-1900, 5 vols.

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  • Mill, Autobiography (1873); Th.

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  • In 5904 he published an autobiography entitled Biographia philosophica, in which he sketched the progress of his intellectual development.

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  • The whole movement, intended as a return to the kirk of Knox and Melville and the Covenanters, was a not unneeded protest against the sleepy " moderation," and want of spiritual enthusiasm, which invaded the established kirk in the latter part of the 18th century, a period in which she possessed such distinguished writers as John Home, author of the drama of Douglas, Robertson, the historian, and Dr Carlyle, whose amusing autobiography draws a perfect portrait of an amiable and highly educated " Moderate " and man of the world.

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  • Pellican's autobiography describes the gradual multiplication of accessible books on the subjects, and he not only studied but translated a vast mass of rabbinical and Talmudic texts, his interest in Jewish literature being mainly philological.

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  • Pellicanus's Latin autobiography (Chronicon C.P.R.) is one of the most interesting documents of the period.

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  • His autobiography appeared in 1698, under the title Historia vitae H.

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  • For this reason the book is at once the most brilliant and the most difficult of Hegel's works - the most brilliant because it is to some degree an autobiography of Hegel's mind - not the abstract record of a logical evolution, but the real history of an intellectual growth; the most difficult because, instead of treating the rise of intelligence (from its first appearance in contrast with the real world to its final recognition of its presence in, and rule over, all things) as a purely subjective process, it exhibits this rise as wrought out in historical epochs, national characteristics, forms of culture and faith, and philosophical systems. The theme is identical with the introduction to the Encyklopddie; but it is treated in a very different style.

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  • In estimating this drama we must bear in mind Goethe's own Strassburg life, and the turbulent spirit of his own age, rather than the historical facts, which the poet found in the autobiography of his hero published in 1731.

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  • In the following year the first volume of his autobiography was published under the title Aus meinem Leben, Dichtung and Wahrheit.

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  • Goethe's autobiography, Aus meinem Leben: Dichtung and Wahrheit, appeared in three parts between 1811 and 1814, a fourth part, bringing the history of his life as far as his departure for Weimar in 1775, in 1833 (English translation by J.

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  • From his autobiography, it is clear that his keen critical faculty was developed in great measure by the slender means of culture at his disposal.

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  • See also his autobiography, Meine Lebensreise (Leipzig, 2nd ed., 1840).

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  • He wrote books of travel, of popular biography, or of historical or political discussion, &c., from time to time; but his principal literary achievements were editions, between 1868 and 1888, of Franklin's autobiography and autobiographical writings, copiously annotated; and of the complete works of Franklin, in ten octavo volumes (New York, 1887-1889).

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  • Few minerals are wrought in Afghanistan, though Abdur Rahman claims in his autobiography that the country is rich minerals.

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  • The life of Lord Gambier is to be read in Marshall's Royal Naval Biography, in Ralfe's Naval Biography, in Lord Dundonald's Autobiography of a Seaman, in the Minutes of the Courts-Martial and in the general history of the period.

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  • Mill, Autobiography, p. 159.

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  • 3 Autobiography, p. 181.

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  • of their having been originally told by the poet himself instead of being put in the mouth of his hero, we feel that inaccuracies of this kind are apt to creep in wherever a fictitious story is thrown into the form of an autobiography.

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  • See Autobiography (1854); S.

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  • His last "famous discovery, or rather revival of Dr Giles Fletcher's," which he mentions in his autobiography with infinite complacency, was the identification of the Tatars with the lost tribes of Israel.

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  • An autobiography, Reminiscences of an Astronomer, appeared in 2903; and a bibliography of his writings is given by Mr Archibald in the Trans.

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  • At the Dutch university, where he matriculated on the 27th of October 1745, he associated with a small knot of English youths, afterwards well known in various circles of life, among whom were Dowdeswell, his subsequent rival in politics, Wilkes, the witty and unprincipled reformer, and Alexander Carlyle, the genial Scotchman, who devotes some of the pages of his Autobiography to chronicling their sayings and their doings.

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  • He was the author of Old London Town (1910); History of the Manhattan Club (1915) and "Marse Henry": an Autobiography (1919).

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  • His Autobiography was published in 1869 (Eng.

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  • His vacillating autobiography, Exemplar Humanae Vitae, was published with a "refutation" by Limborch in 1687, and republished in 1847.

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  • This led him to a culte du moi, of which the strangest result was an autobiography of crude invective, A Fool's Confession (1893), the printing of which in Swedish was forbidden.

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  • Mitre's life of San Martin, describing the fighting in the wars of independence; Lord Cochrane, Narrative of Services in Chile, Peru and Brazil (London, 1859), an autobiography describing the naval exploits that helped to secure the expulsion of the Spaniards; B.

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  • In addition to her numerous free-thought pamphlets and a large number of later works on theosophy, she published her Autobiography in 1893, The Religious Problem in India (1902) and other books.

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  • (London, 1855); Arago's Autobiography, translated by the Rev. Baden Powell (London, 1855, 1858); Arago's Meteorological Essays, with introduction by Humboldt, translated under the superintendence of Colonel Sabine (London, 1855), and Arago's Biographies of Scientific Men, translated by Smyth, Powell and Grant, 8vo (London, 1857).

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  • Kurakin was one of the best-educated Russians of his day, and his autobiography, carried down to 1709, is an historical document of the first importance.

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  • Jehangir tells us in his autobiography that before his father Akbar built the present fort, the town was defended by a citadel of great antiquity.

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  • Katechismus (1900), and an autobiography Aus meinem Leben (2 parts, 1896-1898).

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  • The artist's autobiography has been translated by Lionel Strachey, Memoirs of Mme.

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  • His later works include Studies, Scientific and Social (1900), Man's Place in the Universe (1903) and his Autobiography (1905).

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  • an autobiography, Mein Leben: Aufzeichnungen and Erinnerungen (an abbreviated ed.

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  • Accordingly, we find him journeying again in 1351 to Vaucluse, again refusing the office of papal secretary, again planning visionary reforms for the Roman people, and beginning that 'curious fragment of an autobiography which is known as the Epistle to Posterity.

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  • The main source for the life of Bellarmine is his Latin Autobiography (Rome, 1675; Louvain, 1753), which was reprinted with original text and German translation in the work of Dollinger and Reusch entitled Die Selbstbiographie des Cardinals Bellarmin (Bonn, 1887).

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  • - Abelard's own'works remain the best sources for his life, especially his Historia Calamitatum, an autobiography, and the correspondence with Heloise.

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  • - Among the authorities for Swift's life the first place is still of course occupied by his own writings, especially the fragment of autobiography now at Trinity College, Dublin, and his Correspondence, which still awaits an authoritative annotated edition.

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  • The anecdotes of Swift related in Spence, Laetitia Pilkington, Wilson's Swiftiana, Delany's Autobiography, &c., though often amusing, can hardly be accepted as authentic.

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  • In the seclusion of his villa of Sorgvliet (Fly-from-Care), near the Hague, he lived from this time till his death, occupied in the composition of his autobiography (Eighty-two Years of My Life, first printed at Leiden in 1734) and of his poems. He died on the 12th of September 1660, and was buried by torchlight, and with great ceremony, in the Klooster-Kerk at the Hague.

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  • is a fragment of an autobiography (to 1814), which Count Nesselrode did not live to complete.

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  • The original part covers the period from 1684-1743, and is to some extent an autobiography of a very adventurous life.

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  • Blaikie's Life (1880), the publications of the London Missionary Society from 1840, the Journal and Proceedings of the Royal Geographical Society, the despatches to the Foreign Office sent home by Livingstone during his last two expeditions, and Stanley's Autobiography (1909) and How I Found Livingstone (1872).

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  • Martineau's Life of Sir Bartle Frere; the Autobiography of Sir Harry Smith; P. A.

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  • See his autobiography, A Life's Decision (1880); and the study by his daughter, Mary H.

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  • He sincerely believed that the exaggeration and exaltation of the popular editor of the Pesti Hirlap would cast the nation back into the old evil conditions from which it had only just been raised, mainly by Szechenyi's own extraordinary efforts, and in Kelet nepe, which is also an autobiography, he prophetically hinted at an approaching revolution.

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  • He wrote, amongst other works, Donald's Schooldays (1877); Chief Joseph (1881); a life of General Zachary Taylor (1892) in the "Great Commanders" series; Isabella of Castile (1894); Fighting for Humanity (1898); Henry in the War (1898); papers in the "Battles and Leaders" collection on the Atlanta campaign; My Life and Experience among our Hostile Indians (1907); and Autobiography of O.

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  • liberaliter discendam (Halle, 1774), Ober historische, gesellschaftliche, and moralische Religion der Christen (1786), and his autobiography, Semler's Lebensbeschreibung, von ihm selbst abgefasst (Halle, 1781-1782).

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  • A volume of his Reviews and Critical Essays was published in 1896, and was followed in 1900 by his autobiography, a work of great interest.

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  • It immediately made a great impression, which was enhanced by the continuation of his autobiography (Home Letters) and especially by his Fables of Aesop and of other Writers (Leipzig, 1789).

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  • The autobiography of Baber (by Leyden and Erskine) gives interesting details about the country in the 16th century.

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  • Her visions continued, and, by command of her ecclesiastical superiors, she wrote her autobiography containing a full account of these experiences, though she was far from basing any claim to holiness upon them.

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  • Sixteen convents and fourteen monasteries were founded by her efforts; she wrote a history of her foundations, which forms a supplement to her autobiography.

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  • Besides her autobiography and the history of her foundations, her works (all written in Spanish) contain a great number of letters and various treatises of mystical religion, the chief of which are The Way of Perfection and The Castle of the Soul.

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  • Wolfe Tone, Autobiography, ed.

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  • He himself confesses in his autobiography that "it was a great error in me to appear in this matter," and his conduct cost him the patronage of the duke of York.

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  • - The chief authorities for Bishop Burnet's life are the autobiography "Rough Draft of my own Life" (ed.

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  • C. Foxcroft edited A Supplement to Burnet's History of His Own Time, to which is prefixed an account of the relation between the different versions of the History - the Bodleian MS., the fragmentary Harleian MS. in the British Museum and Sir Thomas Burnet's edition; the book contains the remaining fragments of Burnet's original memoirs, his autobiography, his letters to Admiral Herbert and his private meditations.

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  • Henry Grattan (1839-1846); the Correspondence of the Marquess Cornwallis, edited by C. Ross (1859); Wolfe Tone's Autobiography, edited by R.

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  • His autobiography, found in his Commentarius de rebus ad eum pertinentibus (Paris, 1718), has been translated into French and into English.

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  • An Autobiography was published in 1905.

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  • Two of the three daughters, Harriett Elizabeth and Jemima Charlotte, married brothers, Thomas and John Mozley; and Anne Mozley, a daughter of the latter, edited in 1892 Newman's Anglican Life and Correspondence, having been entrusted by him in 1885 with an autobiography written in the third person to form the basis of a narrative of the first thirty years of his life.

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  • After some preliminary sparring between the two - Newman's pamphlet, "Mr Kingsley and Dr Newman: a Correspondence on the Question whether Dr Newman teaches that Truth is no Virtue," published in 1864 and not reprinted, is unsurpassed in the English language for the vigour of its satire: the anger displayed was later, in a letter to Sir William Cope, admitted to have been largely feigned - Newman published in bi-monthly parts his Apologia pro vita sua, a religious autobiography of unsurpassed interest, the simple confidential tone of which "revolutionized the popular estimate of its author," establishing the strength and sincerity of the convictions which had led him into the Roman Catholic Church.

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  • The beginning of an autobiography of Forster, edited by H.

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  • See Autobiography of Dean Merivale, with selections from his correspondence, edited by his daughter, Judith A.

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  • He left an autobiography in MS., which was edited (1898) by Miss M.

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  • As well as writing her autobiography in 1670 and 1671 she published two astrological almanacs.

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  • autobiography of this remarkable man, one of Britain's leading television and cabaret performers.

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  • autobiography of a Jamaican woman whose fame rivaled Florence Nightingale's during the Crimean War.

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  • autobiography of these years.

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  • Answer Bobby Hatfield 12 Who penned the autobiography Banana's Can't Fly?

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  • Late in his life, Wilder started writing an autobiography.

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  • autobiography published in 1961.

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  • autobiography entitled, ' Three Gowns and a Cross ' .

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  • I was reading the autobiography of Moss Hart, who wrote very successful comedies with George Kaufman.

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  • released a family autobiography " We Barrymores " in 1950.

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  • He subsequently co-wrote Bob Geldof's best-selling autobiography, Is That It?

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  • Balletco Poll Which unpublished autobiography would you most want to read?

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  • In reality the film is probably a fictional autobiography with Woody Allen playing the part of ' Woody Allen ' .

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  • You can think of it by reading my industriously revealing autobiography.

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  • The Six Long Years The seventh extract from the naval autobiography of George John Sallet.

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  • Hailsham's spiritual autobiography has some apologetic chapters, The Door Wherein I Went, London: Collins, 1975.

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  • Published in 1960, the poem was an immediate best seller and heralded as ' the verse autobiography of the century ' .

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  • Best football autobiography I've read, 2006-06-02 Finished it this morning.

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  • The last three chapters, the 1950s until today, are in part autobiography and, therefore, ensure an original contribution.

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  • She revealed all in her best selling autobiography, Ugly.

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  • Adapted from Mr. Evans's tell-all autobiography, the movie takes the audience on an intimate journey into the mind of this Hollywood legend.

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  • devours the sandwich in the time it takes Mommy to read just half of Rocky's autobiography.

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  • fictionalized autobiography of his early years, with the names changed.

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  • Her 2005 autobiography handstands in the Dark was voted a Best Read of 2005 by listeners of BBC Radio 4's Open Book series.

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  • Autobiography Sandra Gregory was caught smuggling heroin through Bangkok airport in 1993.

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  • inside story of my personal and scholarly wanderings may be read in Providential Accidents: an Autobiography (1998 ).

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  • T he once unsung hero of the celebrity autobiography - the ghostwriter - has tentatively begun to claim his place in the literary limelight.

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  • lullaby Of Birdland The Autobiography Of George Shearing George Shearing (with Alyn Shipton) Continuum, 2004 Hardback.

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  • monochrome illustrations in the autobiography they lose much of their impact.

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  • The final synoptic unit asks you to analyze the language of genres such as travel writing, autobiography, news reportage and speeches.

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  • tell-all autobiography, the movie takes the audience on an intimate journey into the mind of this Hollywood legend.

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  • For Vico's personal history see his autobiography, written at the request of the Conte di Porcia, and his letters; also Cantoni, G.

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  • George Sand, who was a firm believer in the doctrine of heredity, devotes a whole volume of her autobiography (Histoire de ma vie, 1857 seq.) to the elaboration of this strange pedigree.

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  • Of most permanent value, however, is his autobiography, Mein Anteil an der Politik, 5 vols.

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  • It is an unfinished autobiography containing an account of the achievements of Maximilian, who is called "the young white king."

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  • In the Discourse of Method Descartes had sketched the main points in his new views, with a mental autobiography which might explain their origin, and with some suggestions of as to their applications.

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  • Seward: an Autobiography from 1891 to 1834, with a Memoir of his Life and Selections from his Letters (3 vols., New York, 1891), by his son, Frederick W.

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  • Wolfe Tone (2 vols., Washington, 1826), another edition of which is entitled Autobiography of Theobald Wolfe Tone, edited with introduction by R.

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  • He died on the 2nd of July 1816, having occupied his latter years in the composition and revision of an autobiography (published in 1817), which, with all its egotism and partiality, is a valuable work, and the chief authority for his life.

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  • The influence of a bigoted priesthood was re-established, and every form of intellectual and moral torment, everything save actual persecution and physical torture that could be inflicted on- the impure was inflicted (Cesare Balbos Autobiography).

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  • The autobiography of Sulla may also be mentioned.

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  • It is believed that he wrote also an autobiography, which has perished.

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  • His autobiography was published in A.

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  • Airy's Autobiography, p. 127; Observatory, xiii.

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  • (St Petersburg, 1818); autobiography of Herberstein in Fontes rerum Austriacarum, part i.

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  • His autobiography was published with the title Erinnerungen aus vergangenen Tagen (1889; 2nd ed., 1891).

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  • EDWARD GIBBON (1737-1794), English historian, was descended, he tells us in his autobiography, from a Kentish family of considerable antiquity; among his remoter ancestors he reckons the lord high treasurer Fiennes, Lord Say and Sele, whom Shakespeare has immortalized in his Henry VI.

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  • In his Autobiography he alleges that he learned from the Provincial Letters of Pascal " to manage the weapon of grave and temperate irony, even on subjects of ecclesiastical solemnity."

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  • The religiosity of the Quakers, with their doctrines of the " inner light " and the influence of, the Spirit, has decided affinities with mysticism; and the autobiography of George Fox (1624-1691), the founder of the sect, proceeds throughout on the assumption of supernatural guidance.

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  • The latter became particularly attached to him, and really understood his character; and it is strange that his remarks upon Mirabeau in the fragment of autobiography which he left, and Mirabeau's letters to him, should have been neglected by French writers.

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  • Romilly writes thus of him in his autobiography: "The count was difficult enough to please; he was sufficiently impressed with the beauties of the original.

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  • By his eighth year he had read Aesop's Fables, Xenophon's Anabasis, and the whole of Herodotus, and was acquainted with Lucian, Diogenes Laertius, Isocrates and six dialogues of Plato (see his Autobiography).

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  • It shows that the Autobiography rather understates the amount of work done.

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  • About this work he said little in the Autobiography, probably because his main concern there was to expound the influences that effected his moral and mental development.

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  • From the Autobiography we learn that in 1826 Mill's enthusiasm was checked by a misgiving as to the value of the ends which he had set before him.

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  • In his Autobiography he admits that the attempt to form a Radical party in parliament at that time was chimerical.

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  • The Autobiography appeared in 1873 (ed.

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  • Besides the Autobiography and many references in the writings of Mill's friends (e.g.

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  • Bain's Autobiography, 1904), see further A.

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  • See Autobiography of Thomas Guthrie, D.D., and Memoir, by his sons (2 vols., London, 1874-1875).

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  • He died on the 5th of September 1879, having, a few years earlier, written an autobiography under the title Bruchstiicke aus dem Leben eines siiddeutschen Theologen.

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  • But Kemal-ud-din's History of Aleppo (composed in the 13th century) contains some details on the history of the First Crusade; and the Vie d'Ousama (the autobiography of a sheik at Caesarea in northern Syria, edited and paraphrased by Derenbourg in the Publications de l'Ecole des langues orientales vivantes) presents the point of view of an Arab whose life covered the first century of the Crusades (1095-1188).

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  • He composed an autobiography, published under the name of his freedman Phlegon; wrote speeches, fragments of two of which are preserved in inscriptions (a panegyric on his mother-in-law Matidia, and an address to the soldiers at Lambaesis in Africa).

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  • The autobiography was used by both Dio Cassius and Marius Maximus.

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  • It consists of three books, an introduction and an autobiography.

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  • The introduction is an elaborate treatise on the science of history and the development of society, and the autobiography contains the history, not only of the author himself, but of his family and of the dynasties which ruled in Fez, Tunis and Tlemcen during his lifetime.

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  • The Autobiography of Ibn Khaldun was translated into French by de Slane in the Journal asiatique, ser.

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  • Fortunately we have the first-hand evidence of his autobiography, which is a surer guide than the lines written by untrustworthy disciples.

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  • Fortunately we have in the Acta quaedam what is in effect the autobiography of the saint.

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  • See Charles McCarthy, The Antimasonic Party: A Study of Political Anti-Masonry in the United States, 1827-1840, in the Report of the American Historical Association for 1902 (Washington, 1903); the Autobiography of Thurlow Weed (2 vols., Boston, 1884); A.

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  • His autobiography was published at New York in 1867-1869, and his son Ramon Paez wrote Public Life of J.

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  • C. Moore-Smith, Autobiography of Lieutenant-General Sir Harry Smith (London, 1901); Life of Jolly Colborne (F.-M.

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  • An Autobiography was compiled by his widow and his private secretary from his diary, sermons, records and letters (1897-1900).

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  • a The autobiography of the protopope Avvakum is one of the most popular books with Russian Nonconformists.

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  • He had in fact started his university course as a medicinae cultor, and in his autobiography he half regrets that he did not choose the medical profession.

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  • of his autobiography with the aid of the other materials collected by J.

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  • - Life of Lord Campbell, a Selection from his Autobiography, Diary and Letters, ed.

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  • [1900 et seq.]); Martineau's Life of Sir Bartle Frere, the Autobiography of Sir Harry Smith, and Sir J.

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  • For an account of his life see his Autobiography, edited by A.

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  • He brought out in the Presse (1849) a series of Confidences, and somewhat later a kind of autobiography, entitled Raphael.

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  • He published The Political and Financial Opinions of Peter Cooper, with an Autobiography of his Early Life (1877), and Ideas for a Science of Good Government, in Addresses, Letters and Articles on a Strictly National Currency, Tariff and Civil Service (1883).

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  • Studt published his autobiography in 1891 (2 vols.); see also C. Schwartz, Neueste Theologie (1869); Lichtenberger, Hist.

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  • In the Autobiography of Jahangir it is stated that the guru was imprisoned in the fortress of Gwalior, with a view to the realization of the fine imposed on his father Guru Arjan, but the Sikhs believe that the guru became a voluntary inmate of the fortress with the object of obtaining seclusion there to pray for the emperor who had been advised to that effect by his Hindu astrologers.

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  • Schefer, Paris), a theoretical description of his religious and philosophical principles; and we can very well dismiss the rest as being probably just as apocryphal as Nasir's famous autobiography (found in several Persian tadhkiras or biographies of poets), a mere forgery of the most extravagant description, which is mainly responsible for the confusion in names and dates in older accounts of our author.

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  • An autobiography, Aus meinem Leben, appeared in 1883, and after his death the Briefwechsel zwischen Martensen and Dorner (1888).

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  • Croce has himself composed a mental autobiography: Contributo alla entice di me stesso (Naples, 1918, limited to one hundred numbered copies for private circulation), and also a brief history of his native place and of his family (Montenerodomo, stone di un comune e di due famiglie, Bari, 1919), and another opuscule upon the house in which he lives: Un angolo di Napoli (Naples, 1912).

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  • Sherman published Recollections of Forty Years in the House, Senate and Cabinet: an Autobiography (Chicago and New York, 1895).

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  • In a fragment of autobiography printed in the Athenaeum (12th of January 1850) he says that he was entirely self-taught, and attributes his poetic development to long country walks undertaken in search of wild flowers, and to a collection of books, including the works of Young, Barrow, Shenstone and Milton, bequeathed to his father by a poor clergyman.

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  • From London he went to Paris, and he notes in his Autobiography that the Parisians were much more interested in his strange manner of travelling than in the travels themselves.

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  • His travels have been translated into many languages, and his Autobiography was written in English.

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  • He chose this moment for publishing a Chapter of Autobiography, in which lie explained and justified his change of opinion with regard to the Irish Church.

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  • London, 1816); Alexander Carlyle, Autobiography (Edinburgh, 1860), which gives the account of an eye-witness of the execution of Wilson; pamphlets (2 vols.

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  • As his share in the controversy, Martineau published five discourses, in which he discussed " the Bible as the great autobiography of human nature from its infancy to its perfection," " the Deity of Christ," " Vicarious Redemption," " Evil," and " Christianity without Priest and without Ritual."' He remained to the end a keen and vigilant apologist of the school in which he had been nursed.

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  • Consult his Autobiography and Correspondence (2 vols., New York, 1863-1864), edited by his son Charles; D.

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  • His Autobiography was published in 1850.

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  • Cartwright (London, 1875); Roger North, Autobiography, edited by A.

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  • He published also an autobiography entitled Von Magdeburg nach Konigsberg (1873), which deals with his life up to the time of his settlement at Konigsberg.

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  • His influence was enhanced by his personal appearance, which was so striking as to earn him the name of "Jupiter Carlyle"; and his autobiography (published 1860), though written in his closing years and not extending beyond the year 1770, is abundantly interesting as a picture of Scottish life, social and ecclesiastical, in the 18th century.

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  • Bretschneider remarks in his autobiography that the publication of this work had the effect of preventing his appointment as successor to Karl C. Tittmann in Dresden, the minister Detlev von Einsiedel (1773-1861) denouncing him as the "slanderer of John" (Johannisschdnder).

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  • See his autobiography, Aus meinem Leben: Selbstbiographie von K.

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  • Judged as literature, the first place belongs to his Autobiography, which unquestionably ranks among the few great autobiographies ever written.

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  • Franklin's Autobiography was begun in 1771 as a private chronicle for his son, Governor William Franklin; the papers, bringing the story of his father's life down to 1730, were lost by the governor during the War of Independence, and in 1783 came into the possession of Abel James, who restored them to Franklin and urged him to complete the sketch.

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  • Bigelow published the complete Autobiography with additions from Franklin's correspondence and other writings in 1868; a second edition (3 vols., Philadelphia, 1888) was published under the title, The Life of Benjamin Franklin, Written by Himself.

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  • In addition to the Autobiography see James Parton, Life and Times of Benjamin Franklin (2 vols., New York, 1864); John T.

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  • Fragments of his universal history (`Iaropia KaBoXLKi 7), from the time of the Assyrian empire to his own days, his autobiography, and his life of Augustus (Bios Kacaapos) have been preserved, chiefly in the extracts of Constantine Porphyrogenitus.

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  • His autobiography, published in 1904, contains a full list of his works, and also the history of the last thirteen years of his life by W.

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  • He published his autobiography in 1882 under the title Sache,' Leben and Feinde; the mention of "Feinde" (enemies) is characteristic. Diihring's philosophy claims to be emphatically the philosophy of reality.

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  • This sentence from Browne's spiritual autobiography contains the root of the whole matter, and explains the title of his other chief work, also of 1582, A Treatise of Reformation without tarrying for any, and of the wickedness of those Preachers which will not reform till the Magistrate command or compel them.

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  • Amongst his writings an autobiography, now lost, is referred to.

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  • In later years he published a few minor volumes of fiction, and a series of severe and also amusing criticisms of Christian Science (pub lished as a book in 1907), and in 1906 he began an autobiography in the North American Review.

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  • See Lebensbeschreibung des Dr Bolzano (an autobiography, 1836); Wisshaupt, Skizzen aus dem Leben Dr Bolzanos (1850); Palagy, Kant and Bolzano (Halle, 1902).

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  • the party which had frustrated the efforts of the Old Czechs for a reconciliation with the Germans) produced this magnificent work in collaboration with 22 professors, artists, industrial leaders and writers of Czech nationality, supported by a national subsidy; it can therefore be accepted as a trustworthy Czech autobiography.

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  • It should be difficult, after the copious details of this autobiography de luxe of the Czech nation in the year 1916, to speak of it historically as an " oppressed " nation of Austria.

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  • Besides some archaeological articles in the Nineteenth Century and contributions to the Dictionary of National Biography, he published a History of the Diocese of Norwich (1879); The Coming of the Friars (1885); The Autobiography of Roger North (1887) and Trials of a Country Parson (1890).

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  • The Toth earl's Autobiography of a Seaman (2 vols., 1860-1861), the main source for his Life (1869, by his son and heir), is written with spirit, but it was composed at the end of his career when his memory was failing, and was chiefly executed by others.

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  • The materials for his biography are very numerous; he was regarded with universal curiosity and admiration in his lifetime; and, besides, he left a garrulous autobiography in verse.

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  • Smith attended Hume during a part of his last illness, and soon after the death of the philosopher there was published, along with his autobiography a letter from Smith to W.

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  • Additional particulars are given in Brougham's Men of Letters and Science, Burton's Life of Hume and Alexander Carlyle's Autobiography; and some characteristic anecdotes of him will be found in Memoirs of the Life and Works of Sir John Sinclair (1837).

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  • He left valuable materials for a just comprehension of his career in the autobiography (Adventures while Prosecuting Researches and Inquiries on Polish Matters) printed in his Polska.

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  • He was the author of La Follette's Autobiography (1913).

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  • It was doubtless during his stay at Smyrna that he wrote his autobiography and a history of Rome in Greek, part of which is known to have been devoted to the Numantine War.

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  • He published his autobiography in 1894, concluding with a warm panegyric upon British rule in Egypt.

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  • In the retirement of Brantwood he began his last work, Praeterita, a desultory autobiography with personal anecdotes and reminiscences.

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  • To secure business and to conduct his cases with adequate knowledge, he studied the forms of English law, he solicited William Strahan, the printer, "to get him employed in city causes," and he entered into social intercourse (as is noted in Alexander Carlyle's autobiography) with busy London solicitors.

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  • It appears also that Darwin, having extended his theory of evolution as far as the rational and moral nature of man, in the Descent of Man, ended in his Autobiography by declaring his attitude to first and final causes to be that of an agnostic. Not that he was a materialist, and shortly before his death, in a conversation with Buchner, he maintained his agnosticism against his opponent's atheism.

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  • Gibbon, Autobiography and Letters (3 vols., 1896); F.

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  • In addition to his autobiography (Selbstbiographie), see J.

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  • - See Constant's Cahier rouge, published first in 1907, containing his autobiography from 1767 to 1787; Journal intime (1804-1816), re-edited with the Lettres a sa famine by D.

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  • Llorente also wrote Memorias Para la historia de la revolution espanola (Paris, 1814-1816), translated into French (Paris, 1815-1819); Noticias historicas sobre las tres provincial va congadas (Madrid, 1806-1808); an autobiography, Noticia biografica (Paris, 1818), and other works.

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  • The first collected edition of his works appeared at Oxford in 1859 (9 vols., 8vo); a small Autobiography was published also at Oxford in 1839.

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  • During the last five years of his life he wrote an autobiography, Was ich erlebte, and after his death was published Nachgelassene Schriften (1846).

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  • The 18th century, alike in its literature and its theology, was a favourite study, as is illustrated by his contribution (Tendencies of Religious Thought in England, 1688-1750) to the once famous Essays and Reviews (1860), and by his edition of Pope's Essay on Man (1869), &c. His Sermons and Collected Essays, edited by Henry Nettleship, were published posthumously (1889), as well as the Memoirs (1885), an autobiography deeply tinged with melancholy and bitterness.

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  • They were perhaps influenced by the example of Goethe, who in his Autobiography describes, at considerable length, the plan of a poem he had designed on the Wandering Jew.

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  • Graham's Social Life in Scotland and Scottish Men of Letters; " Jupiter " in Carlyle's Autobiography.

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  • - OUr most valuable source is Baxter's autobiography, called Reliquiae Baxterianae or Mr Richard Baxter's Narrative of the most memorable Passages of his Life and Times (published by Matthew Sylvester in 1696).

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  • Gibbon, describing his first stay at Lausanne (1752-1755), writes in his Autobiography, "the logic of de Crousaz had prepared me to engage with his master Locke and his antagonist Bayle."

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  • He was also the author of rhetorical exercises on hackneyed sophistical themes; of a Quadrivium (Arithmetic, Music, Geometry, Astronomy), valuable for the history of music and astronomy in the middle ages; a general sketch of Aristotelian philosophy; a paraphrase of the speeches and letters of Dionysius Areopagita; poems, including an autobiography; and a description of the Augusteum, the column erected by Justinian in the church of St Sophia to commemorate his victories over the Persians.

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  • We are intimately acquainted with the most minute particulars of Wood's life from his Diaries (1657-1695) and autobiography; all earlier editions are now superseded by the elaborate work of Andrew Clark, The Life and Times of Anthony Wood, Antiquary, of Oxford, 1632-1695, described by himself (Oxford Historical Society, 1891-1900, 5 vols.

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  • Mill, Autobiography (1873); Th.

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  • In 5904 he published an autobiography entitled Biographia philosophica, in which he sketched the progress of his intellectual development.

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  • The whole movement, intended as a return to the kirk of Knox and Melville and the Covenanters, was a not unneeded protest against the sleepy " moderation," and want of spiritual enthusiasm, which invaded the established kirk in the latter part of the 18th century, a period in which she possessed such distinguished writers as John Home, author of the drama of Douglas, Robertson, the historian, and Dr Carlyle, whose amusing autobiography draws a perfect portrait of an amiable and highly educated " Moderate " and man of the world.

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  • Pellican's autobiography describes the gradual multiplication of accessible books on the subjects, and he not only studied but translated a vast mass of rabbinical and Talmudic texts, his interest in Jewish literature being mainly philological.

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  • Pellicanus's Latin autobiography (Chronicon C.P.R.) is one of the most interesting documents of the period.

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  • His autobiography appeared in 1698, under the title Historia vitae H.

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  • For this reason the book is at once the most brilliant and the most difficult of Hegel's works - the most brilliant because it is to some degree an autobiography of Hegel's mind - not the abstract record of a logical evolution, but the real history of an intellectual growth; the most difficult because, instead of treating the rise of intelligence (from its first appearance in contrast with the real world to its final recognition of its presence in, and rule over, all things) as a purely subjective process, it exhibits this rise as wrought out in historical epochs, national characteristics, forms of culture and faith, and philosophical systems. The theme is identical with the introduction to the Encyklopddie; but it is treated in a very different style.

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  • In estimating this drama we must bear in mind Goethe's own Strassburg life, and the turbulent spirit of his own age, rather than the historical facts, which the poet found in the autobiography of his hero published in 1731.

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  • In the following year the first volume of his autobiography was published under the title Aus meinem Leben, Dichtung and Wahrheit.

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  • Goethe's autobiography, Aus meinem Leben: Dichtung and Wahrheit, appeared in three parts between 1811 and 1814, a fourth part, bringing the history of his life as far as his departure for Weimar in 1775, in 1833 (English translation by J.

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  • His year's enforced leisure he spent in writing indecent stories, coarse polemics, and an autobiography which is described as "a mixture of lies, hypocrisy and self-prostitution."

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  • From his autobiography, it is clear that his keen critical faculty was developed in great measure by the slender means of culture at his disposal.

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  • See also his autobiography, Meine Lebensreise (Leipzig, 2nd ed., 1840).

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  • He wrote books of travel, of popular biography, or of historical or political discussion, &c., from time to time; but his principal literary achievements were editions, between 1868 and 1888, of Franklin's autobiography and autobiographical writings, copiously annotated; and of the complete works of Franklin, in ten octavo volumes (New York, 1887-1889).

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  • Few minerals are wrought in Afghanistan, though Abdur Rahman claims in his autobiography that the country is rich minerals.

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  • The life of Lord Gambier is to be read in Marshall's Royal Naval Biography, in Ralfe's Naval Biography, in Lord Dundonald's Autobiography of a Seaman, in the Minutes of the Courts-Martial and in the general history of the period.

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  • Mill, Autobiography, p. 159.

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  • 3 Autobiography, p. 181.

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  • of their having been originally told by the poet himself instead of being put in the mouth of his hero, we feel that inaccuracies of this kind are apt to creep in wherever a fictitious story is thrown into the form of an autobiography.

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  • See Autobiography (1854); S.

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  • His last "famous discovery, or rather revival of Dr Giles Fletcher's," which he mentions in his autobiography with infinite complacency, was the identification of the Tatars with the lost tribes of Israel.

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  • An autobiography, Reminiscences of an Astronomer, appeared in 2903; and a bibliography of his writings is given by Mr Archibald in the Trans.

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  • At the Dutch university, where he matriculated on the 27th of October 1745, he associated with a small knot of English youths, afterwards well known in various circles of life, among whom were Dowdeswell, his subsequent rival in politics, Wilkes, the witty and unprincipled reformer, and Alexander Carlyle, the genial Scotchman, who devotes some of the pages of his Autobiography to chronicling their sayings and their doings.

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  • He was the author of Old London Town (1910); History of the Manhattan Club (1915) and "Marse Henry": an Autobiography (1919).

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  • His Autobiography was published in 1869 (Eng.

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  • His vacillating autobiography, Exemplar Humanae Vitae, was published with a "refutation" by Limborch in 1687, and republished in 1847.

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  • This led him to a culte du moi, of which the strangest result was an autobiography of crude invective, A Fool's Confession (1893), the printing of which in Swedish was forbidden.

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  • Her biography, a most affecting narrative, was published by Ellen Key, and her autobiography by Axel Lundegard (b.

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  • Mitre's life of San Martin, describing the fighting in the wars of independence; Lord Cochrane, Narrative of Services in Chile, Peru and Brazil (London, 1859), an autobiography describing the naval exploits that helped to secure the expulsion of the Spaniards; B.

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  • In addition to her numerous free-thought pamphlets and a large number of later works on theosophy, she published her Autobiography in 1893, The Religious Problem in India (1902) and other books.

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  • (London, 1855); Arago's Autobiography, translated by the Rev. Baden Powell (London, 1855, 1858); Arago's Meteorological Essays, with introduction by Humboldt, translated under the superintendence of Colonel Sabine (London, 1855), and Arago's Biographies of Scientific Men, translated by Smyth, Powell and Grant, 8vo (London, 1857).

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  • Kurakin was one of the best-educated Russians of his day, and his autobiography, carried down to 1709, is an historical document of the first importance.

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  • Jehangir tells us in his autobiography that before his father Akbar built the present fort, the town was defended by a citadel of great antiquity.

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  • Katechismus (1900), and an autobiography Aus meinem Leben (2 parts, 1896-1898).

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  • The artist's autobiography has been translated by Lionel Strachey, Memoirs of Mme.

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  • His later works include Studies, Scientific and Social (1900), Man's Place in the Universe (1903) and his Autobiography (1905).

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  • an autobiography, Mein Leben: Aufzeichnungen and Erinnerungen (an abbreviated ed.

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  • Accordingly, we find him journeying again in 1351 to Vaucluse, again refusing the office of papal secretary, again planning visionary reforms for the Roman people, and beginning that 'curious fragment of an autobiography which is known as the Epistle to Posterity.

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  • See James Parton, Butler in New Orleans (New York, 1863), which, however, deals inadequately with the charges brought against Butler; and The Autobiography and Personal Reminiscences of Major-General B.

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  • The main source for the life of Bellarmine is his Latin Autobiography (Rome, 1675; Louvain, 1753), which was reprinted with original text and German translation in the work of Dollinger and Reusch entitled Die Selbstbiographie des Cardinals Bellarmin (Bonn, 1887).

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  • - Abelard's own'works remain the best sources for his life, especially his Historia Calamitatum, an autobiography, and the correspondence with Heloise.

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  • - Among the authorities for Swift's life the first place is still of course occupied by his own writings, especially the fragment of autobiography now at Trinity College, Dublin, and his Correspondence, which still awaits an authoritative annotated edition.

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  • The anecdotes of Swift related in Spence, Laetitia Pilkington, Wilson's Swiftiana, Delany's Autobiography, &c., though often amusing, can hardly be accepted as authentic.

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  • In the seclusion of his villa of Sorgvliet (Fly-from-Care), near the Hague, he lived from this time till his death, occupied in the composition of his autobiography (Eighty-two Years of My Life, first printed at Leiden in 1734) and of his poems. He died on the 12th of September 1660, and was buried by torchlight, and with great ceremony, in the Klooster-Kerk at the Hague.

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  • is a fragment of an autobiography (to 1814), which Count Nesselrode did not live to complete.

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  • The original part covers the period from 1684-1743, and is to some extent an autobiography of a very adventurous life.

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  • Blaikie's Life (1880), the publications of the London Missionary Society from 1840, the Journal and Proceedings of the Royal Geographical Society, the despatches to the Foreign Office sent home by Livingstone during his last two expeditions, and Stanley's Autobiography (1909) and How I Found Livingstone (1872).

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  • Martineau's Life of Sir Bartle Frere; the Autobiography of Sir Harry Smith; P. A.

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  • See his autobiography, A Life's Decision (1880); and the study by his daughter, Mary H.

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  • He sincerely believed that the exaggeration and exaltation of the popular editor of the Pesti Hirlap would cast the nation back into the old evil conditions from which it had only just been raised, mainly by Szechenyi's own extraordinary efforts, and in Kelet nepe, which is also an autobiography, he prophetically hinted at an approaching revolution.

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  • He wrote, amongst other works, Donald's Schooldays (1877); Chief Joseph (1881); a life of General Zachary Taylor (1892) in the "Great Commanders" series; Isabella of Castile (1894); Fighting for Humanity (1898); Henry in the War (1898); papers in the "Battles and Leaders" collection on the Atlanta campaign; My Life and Experience among our Hostile Indians (1907); and Autobiography of O.

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  • liberaliter discendam (Halle, 1774), Ober historische, gesellschaftliche, and moralische Religion der Christen (1786), and his autobiography, Semler's Lebensbeschreibung, von ihm selbst abgefasst (Halle, 1781-1782).

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  • A volume of his Reviews and Critical Essays was published in 1896, and was followed in 1900 by his autobiography, a work of great interest.

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  • He has stated in his autobiography that through all his early years of struggle, when he was successively grocer's apprentice at Fiirstenberg, cabin-boy on the "Dorothea" bound for Venezuela, and, after her wreck, office attendant and then book-keeper in Amsterdam, he nourished a passion for the Homeric story and an ambition to become a great linguist.

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  • It immediately made a great impression, which was enhanced by the continuation of his autobiography (Home Letters) and especially by his Fables of Aesop and of other Writers (Leipzig, 1789).

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  • The autobiography of Baber (by Leyden and Erskine) gives interesting details about the country in the 16th century.

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  • Her visions continued, and, by command of her ecclesiastical superiors, she wrote her autobiography containing a full account of these experiences, though she was far from basing any claim to holiness upon them.

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  • Sixteen convents and fourteen monasteries were founded by her efforts; she wrote a history of her foundations, which forms a supplement to her autobiography.

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  • Besides her autobiography and the history of her foundations, her works (all written in Spanish) contain a great number of letters and various treatises of mystical religion, the chief of which are The Way of Perfection and The Castle of the Soul.

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  • Wolfe Tone, Autobiography, ed.

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  • He himself confesses in his autobiography that "it was a great error in me to appear in this matter," and his conduct cost him the patronage of the duke of York.

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  • - The chief authorities for Bishop Burnet's life are the autobiography "Rough Draft of my own Life" (ed.

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  • C. Foxcroft edited A Supplement to Burnet's History of His Own Time, to which is prefixed an account of the relation between the different versions of the History - the Bodleian MS., the fragmentary Harleian MS. in the British Museum and Sir Thomas Burnet's edition; the book contains the remaining fragments of Burnet's original memoirs, his autobiography, his letters to Admiral Herbert and his private meditations.

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  • Henry Grattan (1839-1846); the Correspondence of the Marquess Cornwallis, edited by C. Ross (1859); Wolfe Tone's Autobiography, edited by R.

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  • His autobiography, found in his Commentarius de rebus ad eum pertinentibus (Paris, 1718), has been translated into French and into English.

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  • Two of the three daughters, Harriett Elizabeth and Jemima Charlotte, married brothers, Thomas and John Mozley; and Anne Mozley, a daughter of the latter, edited in 1892 Newman's Anglican Life and Correspondence, having been entrusted by him in 1885 with an autobiography written in the third person to form the basis of a narrative of the first thirty years of his life.

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  • After some preliminary sparring between the two - Newman's pamphlet, "Mr Kingsley and Dr Newman: a Correspondence on the Question whether Dr Newman teaches that Truth is no Virtue," published in 1864 and not reprinted, is unsurpassed in the English language for the vigour of its satire: the anger displayed was later, in a letter to Sir William Cope, admitted to have been largely feigned - Newman published in bi-monthly parts his Apologia pro vita sua, a religious autobiography of unsurpassed interest, the simple confidential tone of which "revolutionized the popular estimate of its author," establishing the strength and sincerity of the convictions which had led him into the Roman Catholic Church.

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  • See Autobiography of Dean Merivale, with selections from his correspondence, edited by his daughter, Judith A.

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  • He left an autobiography in MS., which was edited (1898) by Miss M.

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  • Processing aurally was familiar to Augustine while reading silently was revelatory, so noteworthy that he wrote it in his autobiography.

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  • The final synoptic unit asks you to analyze the language of genres such as travel writing, autobiography, news reportage and speeches.

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  • When writing her autobiography, Alice tried to highlight all of the milestones in her success.

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  • He also penned an autobiography entitled From Pieces to Weight: Once Upon a Time in Southside Queens, a novel, The Ski Mask Way, and the book The 50th Law.

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  • Ashlee's first solo album, Autobiography, did well on the charts and prompted a slew of appearances.

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  • Katie Price took her story to the bookshelves in 2004, writing the autobiography Being Jordan about her rise to fame.

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  • Simpson's debut album, Autobiography, was an instant success, in large part because of the exposure from her reality series.

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  • After a concert tour for Autobiography, Ashlee Simpson's second album, I Am Me, was released in 2005.

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  • In 2000, Hawk wrote an autobiography about his rise and fall, called HAWK: Occupation: Skateboarder.

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  • His autobiography, Out of Sync, covers the first portion of his career and his initial struggles with hiding his sexual orientation.

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  • He penned his 2003 autobiography, I Don't Mean to be Rude, But…, a short yet snappy read filled with amusing anecdotes and even a few tidbits of advice for aspiring singers.

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  • Suleman has also hired a ghostwriter to pen her autobiography.

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  • Other projects in the works include an autobiography and a line of baby care products.

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  • Other projects in the works include an autobiography and a line of baby care products.

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  • After the 1980s and her film career slowed, she wrote an autobiography and was treated for alcohol dependence at the famous Betty Ford Center.

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  • After she ended her musical career, Mandrell wrote her autobiography, called Get to the Heart: My Story.

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  • Day also appeared in several television specials and prime time variety shows.In 1976, her autobiography was released.

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  • He has also written his autobiography, entitled Kiss Me Like a Stranger.

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  • Actress Mackenzie Phillips released her autobiography, High on Arrival.

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  • Your essay should be a snapshot, not an autobiography.

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  • Unfortunately, most of the ideas come from an autobiography written in 1918 by a performer named Armen Ohanian.

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  • The memoir generally tells your story while reading like a novel and covers less time than an autobiography.

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  • A famous actor, musician, or public figure may hire a ghostwriter to prepare his autobiography.

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  • The main thrust of her autobiography states that she fully believes that "magic" is all around us, and that each culture puts their own stamp on this magic.

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  • Chirolla has studied with Roy Eugene Davis since 1984, who learned his craft from Paramahansa Yogananda, author of Autobiography of a Yogi.

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  • Autobiography of a Yogi by Paramahansa Yogananda, is considered to be one of the 100 best spiritual books of the 20th century.

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  • Have students write their autobiography telling about their family, their likes, their dislikes and school.

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  • Thinking in Pictures is Dr. Grandin's autobiography, speaking to what it is like for a child to live with autism from a survivor's point of view.

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