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A New and General Biographical Dictionary; Containing an Historical and ...
William Beloe,William Tooke,Robert Nares
Недоступно для просмотра - 2015
according afterwards againſt Alexander alſo anſwer appeared appointed became biſhop born brought called carried cauſe celebrated century Charles church collection concerning continued court death died divinity edition emperor England famous father favour firſt folio formed France friends gave give given greek hand Henry himſelf hiſtory honour houſe Italy John judge king known laſt latin learned letter lived London lord manner maſter mentioned moſt natural never obliged opinion Oxford Paris particular perſon philoſopher pieces poem poet pope preſent prince printed publiſhed received reign relating religion Rome ſaid ſame ſays ſent ſeveral ſhould ſome ſon ſoon ſtudy ſubject ſuch taken tells theſe things thoſe thought took tranſlated treatiſe univerſity uſe verſes vols volumes whole writings written wrote
Стр. 81 - ... much original that it is difficult to suppose them not merely the product of imagination. As a teacher of wisdom, he may be confidently followed.
Стр. 81 - 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 all Greek, above all Roman fame.
Стр. 82 - ... always equable, and always easy, without glowing words or pointed sentences. Addison never deviates from his track to snatch a grace; he seeks no ambitious ornaments, and tries no hazardous innovations. His page is always luminous, but never blazes in unexpected splendour.
Стр. 156 - As those we love decay, we die in part, String after string is sever'd from the heart ; Till loosen'd life at last — but breathing clay, Without one pang, is glad to fall away. Unhappy he who latest feels the blow, Whose eyes have wept o'er every friend laid low, Dragg'd lingering on from partial death to death, Till dying, all he can resign is breath.
Стр. 82 - 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.
Стр. 81 - ... truth. 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.
Стр. 81 - 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.
Стр. 333 - I had him often to myself in his rides and walks, and have studied his soul when he little thought what I was about. As I lodged for a year within a few doors of him, I knew his times of going out to a minute, and generally nicked the opportunity.
Стр. 77 - This, says Pope *, had been tried for the first time in favour of the Distrest Mother; and was now, with more efficacy, practised for Cato. The danger was soon over. The whole nation was at that time on fire with faction. The Whigs applauded every line in which liberty was mentioned, as a satire on the Tories ; and the Tories echoed every clap, to show that the satire was unfelt.