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Книги Книги 110 от 129 за If there be, what I believe there is, in every nation, a style which never becomes....
" If there be, what I believe there is, in every nation, a style which never becomes obsolete, a certain mode of phraseology so consonant and congenial to the analogy and principles of its respective language, as to remain settled and unaltered ; this style... "
Wit and Wisdom of Samuel Johnson - Страница 261
по Samuel Johnson - 1888 - 323 страници
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Dramatic Writings of Will. Shakespeare

William Shakespeare, Samuel Johnson, John Bell, George Steevens - 1788
...there be, what I believe there is, in every nation, a style which never becomes obsolete, a ce'f tSih' mode of phraseology so consonant and congenial to...learned depart from established forms of speech, in hopes of finding or irtakirig better ; those who wish for distinction forsake the vulgar, when the...

The Dramatick Works of William Shakespeare: Printed Complete, with D. Samuel ...

William Shakespeare - 1802
...unaltered; this ftyle is probably to be fought in the common intercourfc of life, among thofe who (peak only to be understood, without ambition of elegance. The polite are always catching modifli innovations, and the learned depart from eftabliflied forms of fpeech, in hope of finding or...

The Works of Samuel Johnson, LL.D.

Samuel Johnson - 1806
...injury by the adamant of Shakespeare. If there be, what I believe there is, in every nation, a style which never becomes obsolete, a certain mode of phraseology...understood, without ambition of elegance. The polite are alway catching modish innovations, and the learned depart from established forms of speech, in hope...

The Quarterly Review, Том 51

William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, Sir William Smith, William Macpherson, Sir John Murray IV, Rowland Edmund Prothero Baron Ernle, George Walter Prothero - 1834
...find the following very applicable sentiments : — " I believe there is in every nation a style that never becomes obsolete, a certain mode of phraseology so consonant and congenial to the principles of its respective language, as to remain settled and unaltered. The polite are always catching...

Historical and critical matter The tempest. Two gentlemen of Verona. Merry ...

William Shakespeare - 1811
...injury by the adamant of Shakspeare. If there be, what I believe there is, in every nation, a style which never becomes obsolete, a certain mode of phraseology...intercourse of life, among those who speak only to Ire understood, without ambition of elegance. The polite are always catching modish innovations, and...

The dramatic works of William Shakspeare. Whittingham's ed

William Shakespeare - 1814
...injury by the adamant of Shakspeare. If there be, what I believe there is, in every nation, a style which never becomes obsolete, a certain mode of phraseology...language, as to remain settled and unaltered : this .nyle is probably to be sought in the common intercourse of life, among those who speak only to be...

The Works of Samuel Johnson, Том 2

Samuel Johnson, Arthur Murphy - 1816
...there be, what I believe there is, in every nation, a style which never becomes obsolete, a cer- J tain mode of phraseology so consonant and congenial to...only to be understood, without ambition of elegance. v The polite are always catching modish innovations, and the learned depart from established forms...

Elegant extracts

Elegant extracts - 1816
...injury to the adamant of Shakespeare. If there be, what I believe there is, in every nation, a style which never becomes obsolete, a certain mode of phraseology...principles of its respective language, as to remain settled or unaltered ; this style is probably to be sought in the common intercourse of life, among those who...

The British Plutarch: Containing the Lives of the Most Eminent ..., Том 2

Francis Wrangham - 1816
...injury by the adamant of Shakspeare. ' If there be, what I believe there is, in every nation, a stile which never becomes obsolete, a certain mode of phraseology...consonant and congenial to the analogy and principles of it's respective language, as to remain settled and unaltered ; this stile is probably to be sought...

The British Plutarch [by T. Mortimer].

Thomas Mortimer - 1816
...injury by the adamant of Shakspeare. ' If there be, what I believe there is, in every nation, a stile which never becomes obsolete, a certain mode of phraseology...consonant and congenial to the analogy and principles of it's respective language, as to remain settled and unaltered; this stile is probably to be sought in...




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