But this boyishness in the highest sense is not incompatible with seriousness, a or earnestness, if you like the word better.1 ... who was in the habit of meaning what he said, and who laid down this standard for every man and boy in his time. ... to be written and said before the British nation will be properly sensible of how much of its greatness it owes to the Browns. ... as at once to tell vou the sort of folk a#39;a#39;oua#39;ll have to meet and put up with, if you and I are to jog on comfortably together.
|Title||:||Tom Brown's school-days, by an old boy [T. Hughes]. Wanderings in South America, by C. Waterton. Old Christmas, from the Sketch book of W. Irving. Bracebridge hall, by W. Irving|
|Author||:||Thomas Hughes, Charles Waterton|