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> Edmund Burke
When bad men combine, the good must associate; else they will fall one by one, an unpitied sacrifice in a contemptible struggle.
Thoughts on the Cause of the Present Discontent.
Vol. i. p. 526
The introductory discourse to the aesthetic treatise
On the Sublime and Beautiful.
, Vol. XXIV, Part 1.
On the Sublime and Beautiful
This aesthetic treatise was an advance in the uniting of philosophy with psychology. From the
, Vol. XXIV, Part 2.
Reflections on the French Revolution
The prophetic warning against the pulling down of all that is good in society with the bad. From the
, Vol. XXIV, Part 3.
A Letter to a Noble Lord
A personal defense from the master of prosaic irony. From the
, Vol. XXIV, Part 4.
Bartletts Burke Quotations
Epitomal selections by John Bartlett.
WRITINGS ABOUT BURKE
Chapter by Herbert J. C. Grierson with bibliography from the
Cambridge History of English Literature
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