Poetry Books by Thomas Gent

Thomas Gent Books, Thomas Gent poetry book The History of England from the Accession of James II Authors: Thomas Babington Macaulay
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Published Date: 2011-11-10
Categories: History
One of the most popular and influential works of nineteenth-century British history, first published between 1848 and 1861.

Thomas Gent Books, Thomas Gent poetry book The Bewick Collector Authors: Thomas Hugo
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Published Date: 2013-04-18
Categories: Art
The names of Thomas Bewick (1753-1828) and his brother John (1760-1795) are synonymous with beautiful, delicate and accurate woodcuts of the natural world. Their instantly recognisable style was to influence book illustration well into the nineteenth century. The antiquary and print collector Thomas Hugo (1820-76), best known as a collector of Bewick woodcuts, first published this two-volume catalogue of his extensive collection in 1866-8. It has since emerged that many of the items sourced from printers' offices and booksellers across the country - including Thomas Bewick's own publisher, Emerson Charnley - cannot be authenticated as the Bewicks' work. The collection was nonetheless a remarkable assemblage of valuable materials, including uncut first editions, woodblocks, handbills and broadsides (all regrettably dispersed after Hugo's death) which might otherwise have been lost. Lavishly illustrated throughout, this volume is the 1868 supplement to the catalogue.

Thomas Gent Books, Thomas Gent poetry book The Works of Thomas Carlyle Authors: Thomas Carlyle, Oliver Cromwell
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Published Date: 2010-11-11
Categories: History
The eighth volume of the Centenary Edition of Carlyle's collected works, first published in 1896.

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Poem of the day

Lewis Carroll Poem
Fit The Second ( Hunting Of The Snark )
 by Lewis Carroll

The Bellman's Speech

The Bellman himself they all praised to the skies--
Such a carriage, such ease and such grace!
Such solemnity, too! One could see he was wise,
The moment one looked in his face!
He had bought a large map representing the sea,
Without the least vestige of land:

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