Find answers for the crossword clue: Essayist Francis et al.. We have 1 answer for this clue.
Back in Britain they lived in style at Lamb House in Rye, once home to HenryJames, and at the Old Hall in Highgate, where Margaret Rutherford livedupstairs, and the essayist Francis Bacon had died. James Dixon expired in1975. "I never want to be consoled," Rumer Godden wrote in her diary; "Inever want another man in my life."
The great English essayist Francis Bacon once said that reading makes a full man; conference a ready man; and writing an exact man. Nowadays, we read in a variety of ways. With the popularity of electronic readers, more and more people are inclined to choose non-paper material due to its portability and durability.
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Found an answer for the clue Essayist Francis et al. that we don't have? Then please to us so we can make the clue database even better!The result is Shapiro's new book, "Contested Will." In it, Shapiro chronicles the history of the anti-Stratfordian movement, which has believed that any number of people -- the essayist Francis Bacon, the nobleman the Earl of Oxford, Walter Raleigh, Christopher Marlowe -- wrote the plays ascribed to the glovemaker's son from Stratford-upon-Avon, born 446 years ago. It's a theory that has attracted some famous minds -- including Mark Twain and Sigmund Freud -- and will soon be coming to the screen as Roland ("2012") Emmerich's latest film, "Anonymous."It was on this date, January 22, 1561, that English science essayist Francis Bacon was born in London, a contemporary of William Shakespeare in Elizabethan England. His father died when Bacon was 18, but he nevertheless read the law and got himself elected to the House of Commons at age 23. Elizabeth did not favor him, but after 1603 James I did. Bacon became Baron Verulam, Viscount St. Albans and Lord Chancellor of England.Philosopher and essayist Francis Bacon publishes Novum Organum, which describes his belief that facts must be gathered and observed before coming to a conclusion. This idea revolutionizes scientific experimentation, since previous scientists relied on the methodology of only searching for examples that confirmed their conclusions.Goethe, the German author and philosopher, indulged in immorality, but could not get himself to urge others to accept the low standards of conduct of his own private life. On the contrary, in his writings he praised religion and the moral life. The same was true of the ethical writer and prolific essayist Francis Bacon,and the brilliant English poet Lord Byron. They all shrank from advocating that which they themselves did in private. Shared troubles can be much easier to bear. English essayist Francis Bacon wrote that for those without true friends, “the world is but a wilderness.” Having true friends—and being a good friend—can make life more bearable for you; it can be beautiful and satisfying.