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Книги Книги 110 от 109 за He has dissipated the prejudice that had long connected gaiety with vice, and easiness....
" He has dissipated the prejudice that had long connected gaiety with vice, and easiness of manners with laxity of principles. He has restored virtue to its dignity, and taught innocence not to be ashamed. This is an elevation of literary character " above... "
Flowers of literature and ladies' Keepsake: a selection from some of the ... - Страница 94
по Lady of Rhode Island - 1850 - 144 страници
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prefaces, biographical and critical, to the works of the english poets.

samuel johnson - 1781
...laxity of principles. He has reftored virtue to its dignity, and taught innocence hot to be afhamed. This is-' an elevation of literary character, above all Greek, above all Roman fame. Nogreater felicity can genius attain than that of having purified intdle&ual pleafare, feparated mirth...

Prefaces, Biographical and Critical, to the Works of the English Poets ...

Samuel Johnson - 1781
...laxity of principles. He has reftored virtue to its dignity, and taught innocence not to be afhamed. This is an elevation of literary character, above all Greek, above all Roman famt. No greater felicity can genius attain than that of having purified intelledtual pleafure,. furc,...

The Lives of the Most Eminent English Poets: With Critical ..., Том 2

Samuel Johnson - 1783
...laxity of principles. He has reftored virtue to its dignity, and taught innocence not to be amamed. This is an elevation of literary character, above all Greek, above all Roman fame. No greater felicity •can genius attain than that of having purified intellectual pleafure, feparated...

The Lives of the Most Eminent English Poets: Dryden. Smith. Duke. King ...

Samuel Johnson - 1794
...laxity of princijles. He has reftored virtue to its digniry\ and taught innocence not to be afhamed This is an elevation of literary character, " above all Greek, above all " Rormnfame," No greater felicity can genius ata\n than that of having purified intellectual plealure,...

A New and General Biographical Dictionary: Containing an Historical and ...

1798
...laxity of principles. He has reftored virtue to its dignity, and taught innocence not to be afhamed. This is an elevation of literary character, " above all greek, above all roman fame." No greater felicity can genius attain than that of having purified intellectual pleafure, feparated...

Lives

Samuel Johnson - 1800
...that had long conjttttd gaiety with vice, and easiness of manners with laxity of principles. Be hu restored virtue to its dignity, and taught innocence not to- be ashamed, fhis is an elevation of literary character, " above all Greek, above all Ro- ' I* man fame." No greater...

The Works of Samuel Johnson, LL.D.

Samuel Johnson, Arthur Murphy - 1801
...laxity of principles. He has reftored virtue to its dignity, and taught innocence not to be afhamed. This is an elevation of literary character, " above all Greek, " above all Roman fame." No greater felicity can genius attain, than that of having purified intellectual pleafure, feparated...

The works of Samuel Johnson

Samuel Johnson - 1801
...laxity of principles. He has reftored virtue to its dignity, and taught innocence not to be alhamed. This is" an elevation of literary character, "above all Greek, " above all Roman fame." No 'greater felicity can genius attain, than that of having purified intellectual pleafure, feparated...

The meditations of a recluse: chiefly on religious subjects

John Brewster - 1802
...with laxity of prin" ciples. He has restored virtue to its " dignity, and taught innocence not to.be " ashamed. This is an elevation of literary " character, " above all Greek, above all " Roman fame." No greater felicity can " genius attain than that of having purified " intellectual pleasure, separated...

Select British Classics, Том 11

1803
...generally subservient to the cause of truth. He has dissipated the prejudice that had long connected gaiety with vice, and easiness of manners with laxity of...character, above all Greek, above all Roman fame. No greater felicity can genius attain than that of having purified intellectual pleasure, separated...




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