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Livros Livros 41 - 44 de 44 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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Robert Southwell: Snow in Arcadia: Redrawing the English Lyric Landscape ...

Anne R. Sweeney - 2013 - 321 páginas
...around Campion in Prague, and saw that affective art could 'imitate both to delight and teach; and delight, to move men to take that goodness in hand,...without delight they would fly as from a stranger'. To Southwell, likewise, 'The best course to let [poets] see the errour of their workes' is, according...
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A New Handbook of Literary Terms

David Mikics - 2008 - 368 páginas
...especially during the Renaissance. Philip Sidney writes that poets "imitate both to delight and teach, and delight to move men to take that goodness in hand,...without delight they would fly as from a stranger" (Apology for Poetry [written 1583, publ. 1595]). So, in Sidney's version, dulce is useful because it...
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The Imperfect Friend: Emotion and Rhetoric in Sidney, Milton, and Their Contexts

Wendy Olmsted - 2008 - 293 páginas
...it significantly by praising pleasure in imitation.50 Poets 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' (Defence 81 .11-14) . Unlike Augustine, Sidney does not thinking of teaching, moving, and delighting...
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Fraser's Magazine, Volume 78

James Anthony Froude, John Tulloch - 1868
...name, 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...they would fly as from a stranger, and teach to make men know that goodness whereunto they are moved. This Sydney thought ' the noblest scope to which ever...
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