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Livros Livros 31 - 40 de 42 em These be they that, as the first and most noble sort may justly be termed vates,....
" These be they that, as the first and most noble sort may justly be termed vates, so these are waited on in the excellentest languages and best understandings with the foredescribed name of poets. For these, indeed, do merely make to imitate, and imitate... "
A comment on the Divine comedy of Dante Alighieri - Página 24
por John Taafe (Knight commander of the Order of St. John of Jerusalem]) - 1822 - 499 páginas
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The Plays of Christopher Marlowe and George Peele: Rhetoric and Renaissance ...

Brian B. Ritchie - 1999 - 358 páginas
...in which Sidney says that the 'right' poets 'most properly do imitate to teach and delight. . . and delight to move men to take that goodness in hand,...stranger, and teach, to make them know that goodness where unto they are moved.' 1 As we shall see, such a close harmony between ethos and delight is not...
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The Plays of Christopher Marlowe and George Peele: Rhetoric and Renaissance ...

Brian B. Ritchie - 1999 - 358 páginas
...in which Sidney says that the 'right' poets 'most properly do imitate to teach and delight. . . and delight to move men to take that goodness in hand,...stranger, and teach, to make them know that goodness where unto they are moved.' 1 As we shall see, such a close harmony between ethos and delight is not...
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The Renaissance in Europe: An Anthology

Peter Elmer, Nick Webb, Roberta Wood, Nicholas Webb - 2000 - 412 páginas
...name of poets; for these indeed do merely make to imitate, and imitate both to delight and teach: and delight to move men to take that goodness in hand,...know that goodness whereunto they are moved: which being the noblest scope to which ever any learning was directed, yet want there not idle tongues to...
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Rhetoric and Poetics in Antiquity

Jeffrey Walker - 2000 - 416 páginas
...distinct from "divine" hymns and "philosophical" or didactic epic) works "both to delight and teach; and delight, to move men to take that goodness in hand,...them know that goodness whereunto they are moved" (81). From Aristotle he takes the notion that poetry is "more philosophical and more studiously serious"...
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Defending Literature in Early Modern England: Renaissance Literary Theory in ...

Robert Matz - 2000
...pleasure," its ability, as Philip Sidney perhaps most famously puts it, to "delight and teach; and delight, to move men to take that goodness in hand, which without delight they would fly as from a stranger"?1 The intent of Renaissance poetry to "profit and delight" restates classical doctrine, Horace's...
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A Difficult Grace: On Poets, Poetry, and Writing

Michael Ryan - 2000 - 184 páginas
...derives from its ability to teach and delight: "Delight to move men to take that goodness in hand . . . and teach, to make them know that goodness whereunto they are moved." In other words, the social value of poetry lies in its efficacy as an instrument of knowledge and propaganda...
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Selected Writings

Sir Philip Sidney, Richard Dutton - 2002 - 178 páginas
...name of poets; for these indeed do merely make to imitate, and imitate both to delight and teach: and delight to move men to take that goodness in hand,...know that goodness whereunto they are moved: which being the noblest scope to which ever any learning was directed, yet want there not idle tongues to...
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On Interpretation: Studies in Culture, Law, and the Sacred

Andrew D. Weiner, Leonard V. Kaplan - 2002 - 291 páginas
...friend Sidney, who explains in the Defense that poets seek to "imitate both to delight and teach, and delight to move men to take that goodness in hand,...them know that goodness whereunto they are moved."" Greville seems to be on the same wave-length, though he does emphasize teaching over pleasure, noting...
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An Apology For Poetry (Or The Defence Of Poesy): Revised and Expanded Second ...

Philip Sidney, R.W. Maslen - 2002 - 266 páginas
...imitate, and imitate both to delight and teach: and delight to move men to take that goodness in hand, 15 which without delight they would fly as from a stranger,...know that goodness whereunto they are moved: which being the noblest scope to which ever any learning was ditected, yet want there not idle tongues to...
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Sons and Authors in Elizabethan England

Derek B. Alwes - 2004 - 197 páginas
...standards Sidney establishes in the Defence, where the purpose of fiction is "to delight and teach; and delight, to move men to take that goodness in hand,...without delight they would fly as from a stranger" (DP, 81). Cecropia's fictions, like Amphialus's chivalry, offer only horror and death. Given the dark...
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