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Thomas Babington Macaulay
By PATRICK J.C. POWERS
Savrola voices Churchill’s fundamental political and ethical principles at the very moment when he settled on them for the rest of his life.
Tags: A.L. Rowse, Anthony Hope, Aristotle, Arthur Schopenhauer, Benjamin Disraeli, Edward Bulwer-Lytton, Edward Gibbon, H. Rider Haggard, J.E.C. Welldon, James Welldon, Joseph Conrad, Lady Randolph Churchill, Munich crisis, Patrick J.C. Powers, Plato, Savrola, Socrates, Thomas Babington Macaulay, Winston S. Churchill,
By JOSIAH LEINBACH
Churchill looked back on the past with reverence and with regularity—thankfully so, for we owe him the same debt we owe to our history: gratitude.
Tags: David Lindsay Keir, edmund burke, Edward Gibbon, George Santayana, Harrow, Henry Hallam, J.H. Plumb, Joseph Addison, Josiah Leinbach, Lady Randolph Churchill, Lord Randolph Churchill, Neville Chamberlain, Sandhurst, Thomas Babington Macaulay, Tribe of Issachar, Two-Power Standard, William Shakespeare, Winston S. Churchill,
By ANDREW ROBERTS
Churchill told the story of his ancestor in beautiful Augustan Age prose, but also discovered new sources and corrected earlier historians’ errors. Mastering foreign language documents, he produced an outstanding work of history as well as literature, one that appealed to an academic as well as to a popular audience. All this came from someone whose father had said: “He has little [claim] to cleverness, to knowledge or any capacity for settled work.”
Posted in: Books,
Tags: Alfred Duff Cooper, Andrew Roberts, Charles II of Spain, First Duke of Marlborough, Franklin Roosevelt, Glorious Revolution, Harold Macmillan, James Roosevelt, John Churchill, Louis XIV, Maurice Ashley, Napoleon, National Government, Stanley Baldwin, The Other Club, Thomas Babington Macaulay, War of the Spanish Succession, William III, Winston S. Churchill,