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" His thoughts are wonderfully suited to tragedy, but frequently lost in such a cloud of words, that it is hard to see the beauty of them ; there is an infinite fire in his works, but so involved in smoke, that it does not appear in half its lustre. "
(A) Parochial History of Enstone, in the County of Oxford: Bring an Attempt ... - Страница 128
по John Jordan - 1857 - 465 страници
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The Spectator [by J. Addison and others]: with sketches of the lives of the ...

Spectator The - 1816
...if, instead of favouring the impetuosity of his genius he had restrained it, and kept it within its proper bounds. His thoughts are wonderfully suited to tragedy, but frequently lost iH such a crowd of words, that it is hard to see the beauty of them. There js an infinite fire in his...

The Works of John Dryden: Now First Collected in Eighteen Volumes, Том 11

John Dryden, Walter Scott - 1821
...tragedy, but frequently lost in such a crowd of words, that it is hard to see the beauty of them. There is infinite fire in his works, but so involved in smoke, that it does not appear in half its lustre." Lee and our author lived on terms of strict friendship, and wrote, in conjunction, " CEdipus," and...

The Works of John Dryden: Now First Collected in Eighteen Volumes, Том 11

John Dryden, Walter Scott - 1821
...remarked, that Lee's " thoughts are wonderfully suited for tragedy, but frequently lost in such a crowd of words, that it is hard to see the beauty of them. There is infinite fire in his works, but so involved in smoke, that it does not appear in half its lustre."...

The British Essayists: Spectator

James Ferguson - 1823
...if instead of favouring the impetuosity of his genius, he had restrained it, and kept it within its proper bounds. His thoughts are wonderfully suited...lost in such a cloud of words, that it is hard to see tiie beauty of them. There is an infinite fire in his works, butso involved in smoke, that it does...

The British essayists, with prefaces by A. Chalmers, Томове 5–6

British essayists - 1823
...if, instead of favouring the impetuosity of his genius he had restrained it, and kept it within its proper bounds. His thoughts are wonderfully suited...frequently lost in such a cloud of words, that it is Jiard to see the beauty of them. There is an infinite fire in his works, but so involved in smoke,...

The British Essayists: With Prefaces Biographical, Historical ..., Томове 5–6

Lionel Thomas Berguer - 1823
...if instead of favouring the impetuosity of his genius, he had restrained it, and kept it within its proper bounds. His thoughts are wonderfully suited...to tragedy, but frequently lost in such a cloud of woras, that it is hard to see the beauty of them. There is an infinite fire in his works, but so involved...

A Universal Biographical Dictionary, Containing the Lives of the Most ...

Charles N. Baldwin - 1820 - 444 страници
...Nathaniel, an eminent English dramatic poet. He ie the author of eleven plays, all acted with applause. .His thoughts are wonderfully suited to tragedy ;...frequently lost in such a cloud of words, that it is difficult to see the beauty of them. He died in 1691. LEE, Thomas, president of the council of Virginia,...

A second selection from the papers of Addison in the Spectator and Guardian ...

Joseph Addison - 1828 - 80 страници
...if instead of favouring the impetuosity of his genius he had restrained it, and kept it within its proper bounds. His thoughts are wonderfully suited...to tragedy, but frequently lost in such a cloud of §s, that it is hard to see the beauty of them. •e is an infinite fire in his works, but so ind in...

Laconics: Or, The Best Words of the Best Authors

Laconics, John Timbs - 1829
...MCCCXVI. Nat Lee's thoughts are wonderfully suited for tragedy, but frequently lost in such a crowd of words, that it is hard to see the beauty of them. There is infinite fire in his works, but so involved in smoke, that it does not appear in half its lustre.—Addison....

Laconics: Or, The Best Words of the Best Authors

Laconics, John Timbs - 1829
...crowd of words, that it i* hard to see the beauty of them. There is infinite fire in his works, but 8o involved in smoke, that it does not appear in half its lustre. — Jlddison. MCCCXVII. press and admirable! Inaction, how like an angel! in apprehension, how like...




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