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admirable Affectation againſt agreeable Antients appears Author Beauty becauſe believe beſt better Body Book Character Criticiſms Criticks Delicacy Doctor Dryden Duke England Engliſh Epick Examples excellent Expreſſion Fable fall fame Fire firſt French Genius give given Greek Head himſelf Hiſtorian Hiſtory Homer Imitation Inſtance Italy judge Judgement juſt Kind King Language laſt Latin Learning leaſt Lines Lord Love Manner Matter mean Milton moſt muſt Name Nature never noble obſerved Original perfect Pieces Place Poem Poetry Poets polite Reader Remarks Rules ſaid ſame ſays ſee ſelf Senſe ſeveral ſhall ſhew ſhould ſome ſomething ſpeaking Spectator Stile Subject Sublime ſuch taken Taſte tells theſe Thing thoſe thou Thought Tongue Tragedy Tranſlation true Turn underſtand underſtood Uſe Verſes Virgil Waller Want whoſe World write written wrote
Strana 11 - What tho' nor real voice nor sound, Amid their radiant orbs be found! In reason's ear they all rejoice, And utter forth a glorious voice : For ever singing as they shine, "•• The hand that made us is Divine.
Strana 41 - But silently a gentle tear let fall From either eye, and wip'd them with her hair; Two other precious drops that ready stood, Each in their crystal sluice, he ere they fell Kiss'd, as the gracious signs of sweet remorse And pious awe, that fear'd to have offended.
Strana 34 - Our general taste in England is for epigram, turns of wit, and forced conceits, which have no manner of influence either for the bettering or enlarging the mind of him who reads them, and have been carefully avoided by the greatest writers, both among the ancients and moderns.
Strana 48 - French critics, has taken pains to show that it is impossible for any thought to be beautiful which is not just, and has not its foundation in the nature of things ; that the basis of all wit is truth ; and that no thought can be valuable of which good sense is not the groundwork.
Strana 10 - Who is this that darkeneth counsel By words without knowledge? Gird up thy loins like a man ; For I will demand of thee, and declare thou unto me. Where wast thou when I laid the foundations of the earth? Declare, if thou hast understanding.
Strana 34 - Underneath this stone doth lie As much virtue as could die ; Which, when alive, did vigour give To as much beauty as could live.
Strana 38 - Well-sounding verses are the charm we use, Heroic thoughts and virtue to infuse : Things of deep sense we may in prose unfold, But they move more in lofty numbers told. By the loud trumpet, which our courage aids, We learn that sound, as well as sense, persuades. The Muses...