Front Cover
Echo Library, 2007 - Fiction - 324 pages
2 Reviews
Lothair, though inexperienced and very ingenuous, was not devoid of a certain instinctive perception of men and things, which rendered it difficult for him to be an easy prey. His natural disposition, and his comparatively solitary education, had made him a keen observer, and he was one who mediated over his observations. But he was naturally generous and sensible of kindness; and this was a favourite companion --next to Bertram his most intimate.

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Review: Lothair

User Review  - Diane - Goodreads

19th century romance about the coming of age of the hero, Lothair. Very psychological; the author provides an amazingly prescient analysis of the main character and his times. Read full review

Review: Lothair

User Review  - Gela Tevzadze - Goodreads

Expected more from a literary piece created by the Right Honorable Benjamin Disraeli, but still worth reading - at least to savor and appreciate a sample of his style. Read full review

About the author (2007)

Benjamin Disraeli was born in London, England on December 21, 1804. His first novel, Vivien Grey, was published in 1826. His other works include The Voyage of Captain Popanilla, Contarini Fleming, A Year at Hartlebury, Coningsby, Sybil, Tancred, and Lothair. He became England's first and only Jewish prime minister, serving from 1867 to 1868 and again from 1874 to 1880. He is best remembered for bringing India and the Suez Canal under control of the crown. During his second term of office, when he was knighted, he took a name from his first novel and became the first Earl of Beaconsfield. He died on April 19, 1881 at the age of 76.

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