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1912. Scott's original intent for these essays was to link together literary temperaments as dissimilar as those which are included in this volume and to trace the moral and religious teachings of the various writers, however, his rambling spirit took him far afield and rather than keep strictly to a sermonic theme he has done so in an incidental fashion. Contents: Chesterton as Writer and Critic; Chesterton as a Religious Writer; William De Morgan; The Paradox in the Life and Writings of Tolstoi; Ruskin; The Lost Art of Reading; Hawthorne; and George Eliot. See other titles by this author available from Kessinger Publishing.