Mackenzie, Henry: The man of the world : / By Henry Mackenzie .... Dresden. Dresden : Walther, 1792
Mackenzie, Henry ; Walther'sche Hofbuchhandlung:
The Man Of The World. Part I.
Chap. I. In wich are some particulars previous to the commencement of the main story.
Chap. II. More introductory matter.
Chap. III. The openings of two characters, with which the reader may afterwards be better acquainted.
Chap. IV. A very brief account of their education.
Chap. V. Paternal instructions. - Of suspicion and confidence. - Ridicule. - Religion. - True plaeasure. - Caution to the famale sex.
Chap. VI. In continuation. - Of knowledge. - Knowledge of the world. - Politeness. - Honour. - Another rule of action suggested.
Chap. VII. Introducing a new and capital Character.
Chap. VIII. The Footing on wich he stood with Annesly and his Family.
Chap. IX. Young Annesly goes to Oxford - The Friendship of Sindall - Its Consequences.
Chap. X. A very gross attempt is made on Annesly's honour.
Chap. XI. Annesly gives farther proofs of depravity of manners. The effect it has on his father, and the consequences with regard to his connexion with Sindall.
Chap. XII. The plan witch Sindall forms for obliterating the stain which the character of his friend had suffered.
Chap. XIII. He reaches London, where he ramains longer than was expected. The effects of his stay there.
Chap. XIV. He feels the distresses of poverty. He is put on a method of relieving them. An account of its success.
Chap. XV. Another attempt to retrieve his circumstances, the consequences of which are still more fatal.
Chap. XVI. The miseries of him whose punishment is inflicted by conscience.
Chap. XVII. His father is acquainted with Annefly's situation. His behaviour in consequence of it.
Chap. XVIII. His sister pays him another visit. A description of wath passed in the prison.
Chap. XIX. The fate of Annesly determined. - Sindhall's friendship, and the gratitude of Harriet.
Chap. XX. An accident, which may possibly be imagined somewhat more than accidental.
Chap. XXI. An account of Annesly's departure.
Chap. XXII. Harriet is informed of ther Brother's departure. She leaves London on her return home.
Chap. XXIII. Harriet proceeds on her journey with Ryland. - A very daring attack is made upon them. - The consequences.
Chap. XXIV. The situation of Harriet, and the conduct of Sindall. They proceed homeward. Some incidents in their jouney.
Chap. XXV. Something farther of Mr. Rawlinson.
Chap. XXVI. Captain Camplin is again introduced. - The situation of Miss Annesly, with that gentleman's concern in her affairs.
Chap. XXVII. The effects which the event contained in the preceding chapter had on Mr. Annesly.
Chap. XXVIII. The arrival of Mr. Rawlinson. Annesly's discourse with him. That gentleman's account of his friend's illness, and its consequences.
Chap. XXIX. What befel Harriet Annesly in her leaving her father.
Chap. XXX. Mrs. Wistanly's recital. Conclusion of the first volume.