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'ANTHONY PATCH
In 1913, when Anthony Patch was twenty-five, two years were already gone since irony, the Holy Ghost of this later day, had, theoretically at least, descended upon him. Irony was the final polish of the shoe, the ultimate dab of the clothes-brush, a sort of intellectual ''There!''—yet at the brink of this story he has as yet gone no further than the conscious stage. As you first see him he wonders frequently whether he is not without honor and slightly mad, a shameful and obscene thinness glistening on the surface of the world like oil on a clean pond, these occasions being varied, of course, with those in which he thinks himself rather an exceptional young man, thoroughly sophisticated, well adjusted to his environment, and somewhat more significant than any one else he knows.'

  • Heretics
  • Source
  • The Author
  • Introductory Remarks on the Importance of Orthodoxy
  • On the negative spirit
  • On Mr. Rudyard Kipling and Making the World Small
  • Mr. Bernard Shaw
  • Mr. H. G. Wells and the Giants
  • Christmas and the Aesthetes
  • Omar and the Sacred Vine
  • The Mildness of the Yellow Press
  • The Moods of Mr. George Moore
  • On Sandals and Simplicity
  • Science and the Savages
  • Paganism and Mr. Lowes Dickinson
  • Celts and Celtophiles
  • On Certain Modern Writers and the Institution of the Family
  • On Smart Novelists and the Smart Set
  • On Mr. McCabe and a Divine Frivolity
  • On the Wit of Whistler
  • The Fallacy of the Young Nation
  • Slum Novelists and the Slums
  • Concluding Remarks on the Importance of Orthodoxy
紙本書 NT$ 300
單本電子書
NT$ 210

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