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Addison afterwards appears Arians asfected Blackmore Blackmore's BUCKINGHAMSHIRE Cato censure character Chevy Chase considered contempt criticism death Dennis disferent Dryden earl elegance endeavoured enemies Essay excellence exhibited faction fame favour fays friends gance genius hall hero honour House of Hanover Juba Juba's guards judgement justly King Arthur king William known language Latin learning less lines literary lord lord chamberlain lord Halifax manner Marcia Marlborough ment merriment mind Molineux nature neglected ness never observed opinion paper perhaps person physick play poem poet poetical poetical justice poetry Pope praise present prince prose publick published racter reader reason scene scrupulosity seems Sempronius shew shewn sield simile sinding sirst sometimes Spectator Spence Steele stile supposed surdities Syphax Tatler taught thing thought Tickell tion told Tonson topicks Tories tragedy ture uncon verses virtue Whig write written wrote
Страница 155 - He copies life with so much fidelity that he can be hardly said to invent : yet his exhibitions have an air so much original that it is difficult to suppose them not merely the product of imagination.
Страница 158 - What he attempted, he performed ; he is never feeble, and he did not wish to be energetic ; he is never rapid, and he never stagnates. His sentences have neither studied amplitude, nor affected brevity ; his periods, though not diligently rounded, are voluble and easy. Whoever wishes to attain an English style, familiar but not coarse, and elegant but not ostentatious, must give his days and nights to the volumes of Addison.
Страница 149 - It is not uncommon for those who have grown wise by the labour of others to add a little of their own, and overlook their masters. Addison is now despised by some who perhaps would never have seen his defects but by the lights which he afforded them.
Страница 156 - All the enchantment of fancy, and all the cogency of argument, are employed to recommend to the reader his real interest, the care of pleasing the Author of his being.
Страница 114 - Whatever pleasure there may be in seeing crimes punished and virtue rewarded, yet, since wickedness often prospers in real life, the poet is certainly at liberty to give it prosperity on the stage. For if poetry has an imitation of reality, how are its laws broken by exhibiting the world in its true form? The stage may sometimes gratify our wishes ; but, if it be truly " the mirror of life," it ought to show us sometimes what we are to expect.
Страница 127 - Sempronius lead us in our flight, We'll force the gate, where Marcus keeps his guard, And hew down all that would oppose our passage ; A day will bring us into Caesar's camp.
Страница 150 - That general knowledge which now circulates in common talk was in his time rarely to be found. Men not professing learning were not ashamed of ignorance; and in the female world any acquaintance with books was distinguished only to be censured.
Страница 75 - He taught us how to live; and, oh! too high The price of knowledge, taught us how to die.
Страница 129 - Thou shalt have Juba's dress, and Juba's guards The doors will open, when Numidia's prince Seems to appear before them.
Страница 114 - ... since wickedness often prospers in real life, the poet is certainly at liberty to give it prosperity on the stage. For if poetry has an imitation of reality, how are its laws broken by exhibiting the world in its true form? The stage may sometimes gratify our wishes; but if it be truly the "MIRROR OF LIFE," it ought to show us sometimes what we are to expect.