Portrayal of the Temple in the essay Spectator Club.

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      In the essay The Spectator Club the gentleman who come next to Sir Roger De Coverley was another bachelor who was a member of the inner Temple. He was a man of great probity, wit and understanding. But he was such a person who had chosen his place of residence rather than to obey the direction of his old father. The temple was placed there to study the laws of the land, and also he was the most learned of any of the house in his locality. The temple had better understood the teaching of Aristotle and Longinus than Littleton or Coke. He is not interested in the study of law and he was more interested in oration of Demosthenes and Tully. No one over took him for a fool but none accept his intimate friends knew that he had a great deal of wit.

The temple was placed there to study the laws of the land, and also he was the most learned of any of the house in his locality
Temple in Of The Club

      The temples taste of books was great and he had read a lot, but never approved his studies. His familiarity with the customs, manners and actions and the writings of the ancients made him every delicate observer. He was an excellent critics and when he was ready to visit the theatre he always decorated himself with powder on his wig. And finally it is told that the temple is always preferred by the audience and his presence was much valued on the day of performance.

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