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Joseph Andrews / Henry Fielding ; edited by Martin C. Battestin

dc.contributor Farringdon, Michael Department of Computer Science University College of Swansea Swansea Fielding, Henry, 1707-1754
dc.contributor.editor Farringdon, Michael G.
dc.contributor.editor Farringdon, Jillian M. 2018-07-27 2019-07-04T10:58:37Z 2019-07-04T10:58:37Z 1742 1970-01-01
dc.identifier ota:0054
dc.description.abstract Mode of access: Online. OTA website Title proper taken from title appearing at beginning of text Publication based on this text: A Concordance and word-lists to Henry Fielding's Joseph Andrews / edited with an introduction by Michael G. Farringdon. -- Swansea : Ariel House, 1984. -- "With 17 microfiches". -- ISBN 0-906948-03-7. Resource no. 1396 is a revised version of this text
dc.format.extent Text data (1 file : ca. 703 KB)
dc.format.medium Digital bitstream
dc.language English
dc.language.iso eng
dc.publisher University of Oxford
dc.relation.ispartof Legacy Collection Digital Museum
dc.rights Distributed by the University of Oxford under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License.
dc.rights.label PUB
dc.subject.lcsh Novels -- Great Britain -- 18th century
dc.title Joseph Andrews / Henry Fielding ; edited by Martin C. Battestin
dc.type Text
has.files yes
branding Oxford Text Archive
files.size 726550
files.count 2 1700-1799

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<A FIELDING> ((henry fielding: joseph andrews edited by martin c battestin)) ((oxford at the clarendon press 1967 )) ((in series: the wesleyan edition of the works of henry fielding)) ((this version of computer readable text prepared and edited by)) ((michael & jill farringdon, university college swansea, 1970)) <P 3><L 1> ((preface)) AS it is possible the mere English Reader may have a different Idea of Romance with the Author of these little Volumes; and may consequently expect a kind of Entertainment, not to be found, nor which was even intended, in the following Pages; it may not be improper to premise a few Words concerning this kind of Writing which I do not remember to have seen hitherto attempted in our Language. The EPIC as well as the DRAMA is divided into Tragedy and Comedy. Homer, who was the Father of this Species of Poetry, gave us a Pattern of both these, tho' that of the latter kind is entirely lost; which Aristotle tells us, bore the same relation to Comedy which . . .
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