The Works Volume 9 – Walter Bagehot
Walter Bagehot was one of the most famous 19th-century British journalists and essayists, whose major works refer to government, economics, and literature. This is the ninth out of nine volumes with his most important writings, this one containing a wealth of essays thar he wrote for The Economist and The Saturday Review:
The Death Of Count Cavour
The Limit Of Defensive Outlay
Mr. Stansfeld And Signor Mazzini
The Assassination Of Mr. Lincoln
Politics As A Profession
Oxford And Mr. Gladstone
Mr. Carlyle On Mr. Eyre
Why Mr. Disraeli Has Succeeded
Ath Of Lord Brougham
The Uses Of Scotch Liberalism
… and many more …
The Works Volume 9.
Available at amazon.com and other venues.
Biography of Walter Bagehot (from Wikipedia):
Bagehot was born in Langport, Somerset, England, on 3 February 1826. His father, Thomas Watson Bagehot, was managing director and vice-chairman of Stuckey’s Banking Company. He attended University College London (UCL), where he studied mathematics, and in 1848 earned a master’s degree in moral philosophy. Bagehot was called to the bar by Lincoln’s Inn, but preferred to join his father in 1852 in his family’s shipping and banking business.
In 1858, Bagehot married Elizabeth (Eliza) Wilson (1832–1921), whose father, James Wilson, was the founder and owner of The Economist; the couple were happily married until Bagehot’s untimely death at age 51, but had no children. A collection of their love-letters was published in 1933.
(The text of the last section was taken from a Wikipedia entry and is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License.)
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