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by Arthur Christopher Benson

ePub Joyous Gard download
Author:
Arthur Christopher Benson
ISBN13:
978-0809544974
ISBN:
0809544970
Language:
Publisher:
Wildside Press (July 7, 2008)
Category:
Subcategory:
Classics
ePub file:
1664 kb
Fb2 file:
1228 kb
Other formats:
rtf lrf docx rtf
Rating:
4.5
Votes:
190

Joyous Gard has been added to your Cart. Joyous Gard Paperback – Large Print, December 17, 2007. by Arthur Christopher Benson (Author).

Joyous Gard has been added to your Cart.

Arthur Christopher Benson. Memoirs of Arthur Hamilton, B. A. Of Trinity College, Cambridge, Extracted From His Letters And Diaries, With Reminiscences Of His Conversation By His Friend Christopher Carr Of The Same College. Arthur Christopher Benson. From a College Window. Hugh, Memoirs of a Brother. One fee. Stacks of books. Read whenever, wherever. Your phone is always with you, so your books are too – even when you’re offline.

Benson, Arthur Christopher, 1862-1925. Book digitized by Google from the library of University of California and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb.

Benson, Arthur Christopher, 1862-1925 You can read Joyous Gard by Benson, Arthur Christopher, 1862-1925 in our library for absolutely free. Read various fiction books with us in our e-reader. By Arthur Christopher Benson. Escape, and Other Essays.

by. Benson, Arthur Christopher, 1862-1925.

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The writing of this book has afforded him pleasure in his leisure moments, and that pleasure would be much increased if he knew that the perusal . 1408607379, 9781408607374.

The writing of this book has afforded him pleasure in his leisure moments, and that pleasure would be much increased if he knew that the perusal of it would create any bond of sympathy between himself and the angling community in general. This section is interleaved with blank shects for the readers notes. We do not pretend to write or enlarge upon a new subject.

by Arthur Christopher Benson. Books related to Joyous Gard. Expand/Collapse Synopsis.

Arthur Christopher Benson, FRSL (24 April 1862 – 17 June 1925) was an English essayist, poet, author and academic and the 28th Master of Magdalene College, Cambridge. He is noted for having written the words of the song "Land of Hope and Glory". Benson was born on 24 April 1862 at Wellington College, Berkshire.

Benson Arthur Christopher. The place agreed on for these literary jousts was Hales's rooms at Eton; a number of books were sent down, and on the appointed day Lord Falkland and Suckling, and several other persons of wit and quality came down; the books were opened, and Shakespeare was arraigned before antiquity, and unanimously (except for Sir John) awarded the palm.

Joyous Gard is a popular book by Arthur Christopher Benson. Arthur Christopher Benson's Joyous Gard consists of 28 parts for ease of reading

Joyous Gard is a popular book by Arthur Christopher Benson. Read Joyous Gard, free online version of the book by Arthur Christopher Benson, on ReadCentral. Arthur Christopher Benson's Joyous Gard consists of 28 parts for ease of reading. Choose the part of Joyous Gard which you want to read from the table of contents to get started. Table of Contents for Joyous Gard by Arthur Christopher Benson. This book contains 46379 words.

It is a harder thing than it ought to be to write openly and frankly of things private and sacred. "Secretum meum mihi!"--"My secret is my own!"--cried St. Francis in a harrowed moment. But I believe that the instinct to guard and hoard the inner life is one that ought to be resisted. Secrecy seems to me now a very uncivilised kind of virtue, after all! We have all of us, or most of us, a quiet current of intimate thought, which flows on, gently and resistlessly, in the background of our lives, the volume and spring of which we cannot alter or diminish, because it rises far away at some unseen source, like a stream which flows through grassy pastures, and is fed by rain which falls on unknown hills from the clouds of heaven. This inner thought is hardly affected by the busy incidents of life--our work, our engagements, our public intercourse; but because it represents the self which we are always alone with, it makes up the greater part of our life, and is much more our real and true life than the life which we lead in public. It contains the things which we feel and hope, rather than what we say; and the fact that we do not speak our inner thoughts is what more than anything else keeps us apart from each other. In this book I have said, or tried to say, just what I thought, and as I thought it; and since it is a book which recommends a studied quietness and a cheerful serenity of life, I have put my feelings to a vigorous test, by writing it, not when I was at ease and in leisure, but in the very thickest and fullest of my work. I thought that if the kind of quiet that I recommended had any force or weight at all, it should be the sort of quiet which I still could realise and value in a life full of engagements and duties and business, and that if it could be developed on a background of that kind, it might have a worth which it could not have if it were gently conceived in peaceful days and untroubled hours.