Who is Hazlitt?

  • (noun): English essayist and literary critic (1778-1830).
    Synonyms: William Hazlitt

Some articles on hazlitt:

Peter George Patmore - Works
... letters were addressed to him, as were also the epistles subsequently collected by Hazlitt under the title of the Liber Amoris ... P.", Patmore was associated with Hazlitt's adultery with Sarah Walker, to the detriment of his reputation ... Cobbett, Byron, White, Horace and James Smith, William Hazlitt, Jeffrey, and Leigh Hunt ...
Benjamin Anderson - Academic Influence
... Henry Hazlitt, who is often cited as having popularized Austrian economics in the English-speaking world, credits Anderson with acquainting him with the work of Ludwig von Mises and ... Explains Hazlitt, I was very lucky in my friendships and lucky in the books I chose ... According to Henry Hazlitt, Anderson was dismayed by the popular political and theoretical trends that ran counter to the positions that he espoused ...
Duncan Wu - Biography
... Burroughs, and the non-fiction of Charles Lamb and William Hazlitt ... His latest volume, William Hazlitt The First Modern Man, was published by Oxford University Press in the UK on 20 October 2008 ... founder member and former Chairman of The Hazlitt Society ...
Charles Jeremiah Wells - Life
... For the next three years Wells saw William Hazlitt, as he said, every night, but in 1827 the two men were estranged ... When Hazlitt died, in September 1830, Wells took Horne to see his dead friend, and afterwards raised a monument to the memory of Hazlitt in the church of ...
Heaton Park - Landmarks and Features - Hazlitt Wood Pond
... The Hazlitt Wood Pond, also known as "The Golly Pond" is located in Hazlitt Wood to the far north of the park ...

Famous quotes containing the word hazlitt:

    Almost every sect of Christianity is a perversion of its essence, to accommodate it to the prejudices of the world.
    —William Hazlitt (1778–1830)

    The slaves of power mind the cause they have to serve, because their own interest is concerned; but the friends of liberty always sacrifice their cause, which is only the cause of humanity, to their own spleen, vanity, and self-opinion.
    —William Hazlitt (1778–1830)

    Every man, in his own opinion, forms an exception to the ordinary rules of morality.
    —William Hazlitt (1778–1830)