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Image from page 6 of “The citizen of the world, or Letters from a Chinese philosopher, residing in London, to his friends in the East” (1794)
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Title: The citizen of the world, or Letters from a Chinese philosopher, residing in London, to his friends in the East
Year: 1794 (1790s)
Authors: Goldsmith, Oliver, 1730?-1774
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive
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LONDON: Printed for J. Parsons, No. 21, Paternoftcr-Row STACK ANNa CONTENTS OF THE SECOND VOLUME. LET. PAGE LXIII. Att^HE rife or the decline of literatureX not dependent on man, but reiult-from the viciffitudes of nature i LXIV. The great exchange happinels for fhew.Their folly in this refpedl of ufe to fo-ciety 4- LXV. The hiltory of a phllofophic cobler 6 LXVI. The difference between love and gratitude ^LXVII. The folly of attempting to learn wifdom by being reclufe 14 LXVIII. Qa^acks ridiculed. Some particularly memioned 17 LXIX. The fear of mad dogs ridiculed 21 LXX. Fortune proved not to be blind. The flory of the avaricious m.iller 25 LXXI. The fhabby beau, the man in black, the Chinefe philofopher, ^^c. at Vauxhall zSLXXII. The marriage a^ ccniured 33 LXXIII. Life endeared by age 37 LXXIV. The defcription of a little great man 40 Vol. II. A LXXV. CONTENTS.LXXV. The neccfllty of amufing each other with new books infifted upon 43 LXXVI. T4ie preicicnce of grace to beauty, an
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