720 XTF Search Results (subject=serial essay;subject-join=exact;smode=simple;brand=default;f1-date=1822::09);subject-join%3Dexact;smode%3Dsimple;brand%3Ddefault;f1-date%3D1822%3A%3A09 Results for your query: subject=serial essay;subject-join=exact;smode=simple;brand=default;f1-date=1822::09 Wed, 14 Jan 2009 12:00:00 GMT The Scribbler—No. 2. Brown, Charles Brockden Ah! Jenny! these are hard times, but ours is no extraordinary lot. Heavy as the burden is on us, there are thou- sands on whom the load is heavier still, while the shoulders on which it is laid are far less able to sustain it than ours. Sat, 21 Sep 1822 12:00:00 GMT The Scribbler—No. 3. By Charles Brockden Brown. Brown, Charles Brockden Why truly, Sister, I have no objection, but first, I must despatch my daily scrib- ble. Content thyself for a while with a look out from thy window. This is a more amusing employment than I thought it would prove. What impor- tance does it give, to have one's idle reveries clothed with the typographical vesture, multiplied some thousand fold, and dispersed far and wide among the race of readers! I wonder the scheme never occurred to me before. Sat, 28 Sep 1822 12:00:00 GMT Selected for the Cabinet. The Scribbler—No. 1. By Charles Brockden Brown. Brown, Charles Brockden What name is this? And to be confer- red by a man on himself! Yet this is frequently the best policy. The surest way to preclude, is to anticipate censure, for no one will think it worth while, to call a poor culprit by names which the culprit has liberally and unceremonious- ly given himself. If Tom says—“I am a fool and an oddity” —his worst ene- mies can only add—“So you are.” Sat, 21 Sep 1822 12:00:00 GMT