Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 13, No. 558.
Centre for Computing in the Humanities, King's College London
Date: Wed, 26 Apr 2000 20:49:41 +0100
From: "Michael S. Hart" <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Subject: Re: 13.0555 Macaulay quotation
On Tue, 25 Apr 2000, Humanist Discussion Group wrote:
> I looked in both volumes of: History of England from James II
> and didn't see the word "newspaper" or "news-paper" there at all. . . .
> Also did searches on "history" but got too many hits to scan them all.
> Suggestions for other searches? >>
Scare me to death about my search engine!
I did a number of searches before I realized"
The word "Newspapers" appears in the table of contents for Chapter III,
but the quote below starts with the mention of "newsletters". . . .
But the header "Newspapers" does not appear IN Chapter III, only in
the table of contents. . .and the quote is not the first part of
Chapter III. . .made me wonder if my search engine had totally lost it,
until I started searching for portions of the quotation.
So nice to hear from you!!
Michael S. Hart
"Ask Dr. Internet"
Internet User ~#100
> This was what I was thinking of but it doesn't quite say what I thought
> it said when I responded previously.
> David Reed
> History of England from James II [Volume 1]
> by Thomas Babington Macaulay
> CHAPTER III.
> No part of the load which the old mails carried out was more
> important than the newsletters. In 1685 nothing like the London
> daily paper of our time existed, or could exist. Neither the
> necessary capital nor the necessary skill was to be found.
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