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  1. Isaac D'Israeli (Enfield, 11 de maio de 1766 – Buckinghamshire, 19 de janeiro de 1848) foi um escritor, erudito e intelectual britânico. Ele é mais conhecido por seus ensaios, suas associações com outros intectuais e como o pai do primeiro ministro britânico Benjamin Disraeli. Vida e carreira

    • 19 de janeiro de 1848 (81 anos), Bradenham
    • 11 de maio de 1766, Enfield
    • Benjamin D'Israeli
  2. Isaac D'Israeli (11 May 1766 – 19 January 1848) was a British writer, scholar and the father of British prime minister Benjamin Disraeli. He is best known for his essays and his associations with other men of letters.

  3. Isaac D’Israeli, a self-taught scholar and bibliophile, who never completed any formal training, lived exclusively for literature. He was more than a compiler of literary anecdotes and curiosities. His scholarly writings, today almost forgotten, stimulated a taste for historical inquiry and criticism.

  4. 10 de set. de 2007 · Isaac Israeli. First published Mon Sep 10, 2007; substantive revision Wed Jul 6, 2022. Isaac ben Solomon Israeli (ca. 855–955 CE), not to be confused with Isaac Israeli the Younger (an astronomer of Spain, d. 1322 CE), served as physician to the founder of the Fatimid Dynasty in North Africa and wrote several philosophical and ...

  5. English author; born at Enfield, Middlesex, May, 1766; died at Bradenham Jan. 19, 1848. He was the only son of Benjamin D'Israeli, and after completing his studies and travels, he first appeared in print (Dec., 1786) with a vindication of Dr. Johnson's character in the "Gentleman's Magazine."

  6. Isaac D'Israeli foi um escritor, erudito e intelectual britânico. Ele é mais conhecido por seus ensaios, suas associações com outros intectuais e como o pai do primeiro ministro britânico Benjamin Disraeli.

  7. Quick Reference. (1766–1848), father of B. Disraeli, was the author of several discursive collections of literary history including Curiosities of Literature (1791–1834). His most remarkable and original work was The Literary Character (1795), in which he attempts to identify the qualities of temperament common to creative writers.