Thomas Carlyle (4 December 1795 – 5 February 1881) was a Scottish satirical writer, essayist, historian and teacher during the Victorian era. He called economics "the dismal science", wrote articles for the Edinburgh Encyclopedia, and became a controversial social commentator.
Read more about Thomas Carlyle.
Some articles on Thomas Carlyle:
... Thomas Carlyle and His Works is an essay written by Henry David Thoreau that praises the writings of Thomas Carlyle ... Carlyle wrote the book On Heroes, Hero-Worship, and the Heroic in History, which Thoreau considered his crowning achievement ... In Carlyle’s case, Thoreau used this same appreciation to praise the “Carlylisms” that others found to be ostentatious “He does not go to the dictionary, the word ...
... Carlyle had quite a few unusual definitions at hand, which were collected by the Nuttall Encyclopedia ... Some include Centre of Immensities an expression of Carlyle's to signify that wherever any one is, he is in touch with the whole universe of being, and is, if he knew it, as near ... Gigman Carlyle's name for a man who prides himself on, and pays all respect to, respectability ...
... Thomas Carlyle had this to say on the terms of the treaty. ...
Famous quotes containing the words carlyle and/or thomas:
“The greatest of faults, I should say, is to be conscious of none.”
—Thomas Carlyle (17951881)
“Not from this anger after
Refusal struck like a bell under water
Shall her smile breed that mouth, behind the mirror,
That burns along my eyes.”
—Dylan Thomas (19141953)