Daniel Defoe

Daniel Defoe (; c. 1660 – 24 April 1731), born Daniel Foe, was an English trader, writer, journalist, pamphleteer and spy. He is most famous for his novel ''Robinson Crusoe'', published in 1719, which is claimed to be second only to the Bible in its number of translations. He has been seen as one of the earliest proponents of the English novel, and helped to popularise the form in Britain with others such as Aphra Behn and Samuel Richardson. Defoe wrote many political tracts and was often in trouble with the authorities, and spent a period in prison. Intellectuals and political leaders paid attention to his fresh ideas and sometimes consulted with him.

Defoe was a prolific and versatile writer, producing more than three hundred works—books, pamphlets, and journals—on diverse topics, including politics, crime, religion, marriage, psychology, and the supernatural. He was also a pioneer of business journalism and economic journalism. Provided by Wikipedia
1
by Defoe, Daniel
Published 1651
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2
by Defoe, Daniel
Published 1665
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by Defoe Daniel
Published 1666
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4
by Defoe, Daniel
Published 1689
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by Defoe, Daniel
Published 1691
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7
by Fowler, Edward
Published 1692
Other Authors: '; ...Defoe, Daniel 1661-1731...
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8
by Defoe, Daniel
Published 1694
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9
by Defoe, Daniel
Published 1697
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by Defoe, Daniel
Published 1697
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by Defoe, Daniel
Published 1697
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12
by Defoe, Daniel
Published 1697
Subjects: '; ...Defoe, Daniel: ¬An essay upon projects (DE-588)4563521-3 (DE-12)635729 swd...
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15
by Defoe, Daniel 1661-1731
Published 1697
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16
by Defoe, Daniel, 1661?-1731.
Published 1697
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by Defoe, Daniel
Published 1698
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by Defoe, Daniel
Published 1698
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by Defoe, Daniel
Published 1698
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