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Addison admiration afterwards appears authour beauties blank verse censure character Charles Dryden compositions considered Cowley criticism death delight desire diction diligence discovered dramatick Dryden duke earl easily elegance endeavours English English poetry equal Euripides excellence fancy favour fortune friends genius happiness heroick honour hope Hudibras images imagination imitation John Dryden kind king knowledge known labour lady language Latin learning lines lived lord lord Roscommon mankind ment Milton mind nature ness never nihil numbers observed opinion Ovid Paradise Lost passions performance perhaps Pindar play pleasure poem poet poetical poetry Pope Posidippus pounds praise produced publick published reader reason remarks reputation rhyme says seems seldom sentiments shew sometimes supposed Syphax Tatler thing thou thought tion told tragedy translation truth Tyrannick Love verses versification Virgil virtue Waller whigs write written wrote
Página 202 - Damn with faint praise, assent with civil leer, And without sneering, teach the rest to sneer; Willing to wound and yet afraid to strike, Just hint a fault and hesitate dislike; Alike...
Página 217 - ... is the religious and moral knowledge of right and wrong ; the next is an acquaintance with the history of mankind, and with those examples which may be said to embody truth, and prove by events the reasonableness of opinions. Prudence and justice are virtues and excellences of all times and of all places ; we are perpetually moralists, but we are geometricians only by chance.
Página 455 - From harmony, from heavenly harmony This universal frame began: From harmony to harmony Through all the compass of the notes it ran, The diapason closing full in Man.
Página 270 - The thoughts which are occasionally called forth in the progress, are such as could only be produced by an imagination in the highest degree fervid and active, to which materials were supplied by incessant study and unlimited curiosity. The heat of Milton's mind might be said to sublimate his learning, to throw off into his work the spirit of science, unmingled with its grosser parts.
Página 274 - The plan of Paradise Lost has this inconvenience, that it comprises neither human actions nor human manners. The man and woman who act and suffer, are in a state which no other man or woman can ever know.
Página 507 - Of Gilbert Walmsley, thus presented to my mind, let me indulge myself in the remembrance. I knew him very early : he was one of the first £riends that literature procured me, and I hope that at least my gratitude made me worthy of his notice. . He was of an advanced age, and I was only not a boy; yet he never received my notions with contempt. He was, a whig, with all the virulence and malevolence of his party; yet difference of opinion did not keep us apart. I honoured him, and he endured me.
Página 223 - ... there can be no religion. The remedy against these evils is to punish the authors; for it is yet allowed that every society may punish, though not prevent, the publication of opinions which that society shall think pernicious. But this punishment, though it may crush the author, promotes the book ; and it seems not more reasonable to leave the right of printing unrestrained because writers may be afterwards censured, than it would be to sleep with doors unbolted because by our laws we can hang...
Página 635 - And shoot a chilness to my .trembling heart. Give me thy hand, and let me hear thy voice; Nay, quickly speak to me, and let me hear Thy voice — my own affrights me with its echoes.