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Essay(s) by Montaigne
Montaigne
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Against Idleness All Things Have Their Season
The Ceremony Of The Interview Of Princes A Consideration Upon Cicero
Cowardice The Mother Of Cruelty A Custom Of The Isle Of Cea
Defence Of Seneca And Plutarch The Letters Of Montaigne
Nine And Twenty Sonnets Of Estienne De La Boitie Not To Communicate A Man's Honour
Not To Counterfeit Being Sick Observation On The Means To Carry On A War According To Julius Caesar
Of A Monstrous Child Of A Saying Of Caesar
Of Age Of Ancient Customs
Of Anger Of Books
Of Cannibals Of Cato The Younger
Of Coaches Of Conscience
Of Constancy Of Cripples
Of Cruelty Of Custom, And That We Should Not Easily Change A Law Received
Of Democritus And Heraclitus Of Diversion
Of Drunkenness Of Experience
Of Fear Of Friendship
Of Giving The Lie Of Glory
Of Idleness Of Ill Means Employed To A Good End
Of Judging Of The Death Of Another Of Liars
Of Liberty Of Conscience Of Managing the Will
Of Moderation Of Names
Of One Defect In Our Government Of Pedantry
Of Physiognomy Of Posting
Of Prayers Of Presumption
Of Profit And Honesty Of Prognostications
Of Quick Or Slow Speech Of Recompenses Of Honour
Of Repentance Of Sleep
Of Smells Of Solitude
Of Sorrow Of Sumptuary Laws
Of The Affection Of Fathers To Their Children Of The Arms Of The Parthians
Of the Art of Conference Of The Battle Of Dreux
Of The Custom Of Wearing Clothes Of The Education Of Children
Of The Force Of Imagination Of The Inconstancy Of Our Actions
Of The Inconvenience Of Greatness Of The Inequality Amongst Us
Of The Most Excellent Men Of The Parsimony Of The Ancients
Of The Punishment Of Cowardice Of The Resemblance Of Children To Their Fathers
Of The Roman Grandeur Of The Uncertainty Of Our Judgment
Of The Vanity Of Words Of Three Commerces
Of Three Good Women Of Thumbs
Of Vain Subtleties Of Vanity
Of Virtue Of War Horses, Or Destriers
A Proceeding Of Some Ambassadors The Story Of Spurina
That A Man Is Soberly To Judge Of The Divine Ordinances That Fortune Is Oftentimes Observed To Act By The Rule Of Reason
That It Is Folly To Measure Truth And Error By Our Own Capacity That Men Are Justly Punished For Being Obstinate In The Defence Of A Fort
That Men Are Not To Judge Of Our Happiness Till After Death That Men By Various Ways Arrive At The Same End
That Our Affections Carry Themselves Beyond Us That Our Desires Are Augmented By Difficulty
That Our Mind Hinders Itself That The Hour Of Parley Is Dangerous
That The Intention Is Judge Of Our Actions That The Profit Of One Man Is The Damage Of Another
That The Relish For Good And Evil Depends In Great Measure Upon The Opinion That The Soul Expends Its Passions Upon False Objects, Where The True Are Wantin
That To Study Philosophy Is To Learn To Die That We Are To Avoid Pleasures, Even At The Expense Of Life
That We Laugh And Cry For The Same Thing That We Taste Nothing Pure
To-Morrow's A New Day Upon Some Verses Of Virgil
Use Makes Perfect Various Events From The Same Counsel
Whether The Governor Of A Place Besieged Ought Himself To Go Out To Parley