The London Writings of Alexander Pope by G. Wilson Knight. (not reviewed by editor)
Sir Isaac Newton's burial, attended by kings and nobles, was presided over by Alexander Pope, friend and colleague, who gave a stirring eulogy before sprinkling dirt on the tomb. (not reviewed by editor)
Dozens of texts appeared, many of them referencing the eighteenth-century British writer Alexander Pope, whose counterreligious, mock-epic poetry apparently contained plenty of references to knights and London. (not reviewed by editor)
… honorable knight, Sir Isaac Newton… … in London in 1727 and… … his tomb in Westminster Abbey… … Alexander Pope, friend and colleague… "I guess 'modern' is a relative term," Sophie called to Gettum. (not reviewed by editor)
Samples from Other Sources
Alexander Pope suffered health problems and never grew beyond 4 feet 6 inches in height.
The London Writings of Alexander Pope by G. Wilson Knight.
Dan Brown -- The Da Vinci Code
Ray Bradbury -- Fahrenheit 451
Tom gave him the final advice that he should stop writing for two years and read the complete works of Alexander Pope four times, but on Amory`s suggestion that Pope for Tanaduke was like foot-ease for stomach trouble, they withdrew in laughter, and called it a coin`s toss whether this genius was too big or too petty for them.