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affected afterwards appears attention believe called character common confidered continued copy death defire delight died Dryden edition elegance excellence expected faid fame father favour fays feems fhew firft firſt fome fometimes foon formed fuch fufficient gave give given hand himſelf honour hope hundred Italy kind King knowledge known Lady laft language late learning Letter lines lived Lord mean mentioned mind moſt muſt nature never Night numbers once opinion original particular performances perhaps pleaſed pleaſure poem poet poetical poetry Pope Pope's pounds praiſe printed produced publick publiſhed reader reaſon received remarked ſeems ſhould ſome ſuch Swift tell theſe thing thofe thoſe thought tion told took tranflation true truth turn uſed verfe volumes whofe whole write written wrote Young
Stran 319 - words, that Young's unbounded genius appeared to greater advantage in the companion than even in the author; that the Chriftian was in him a character ftill more infpired, more enraptured, more fublime, than the poet; and that, in his ordinary converfation, letting down the golden chain from high, He drew his audience upward to the fky.
Stran 82 - the deep ferene, And not a cloud o'ercafts the folemn fcene ; Around her throne the vivid planets roll, And ftars unnumber'd gild the glowing pole ; O'er the dark trees a yellower verdure fhed, And tip with filver every mountain's head ; Then ihine the vales, the rocks in profpeft rife, A flood of glory burfts from all the
Stran 186 - that has once been afked, Whether Pope was a poet ; otherwife than by afking in return, if Pope be not a poet, where is poetry to be found ? To circumfcribe poetry by a definition will only fhew the narrownefs of the definer, though a definition which
Stran 158 - circumference of fcience. Dryden knew more of man in his general nature, and Pope in his local manners. The notions of Dryden were formed by comprehenfive fpeculation ; and thofe of Pope by minute attention. There is more dignity in the
Stran 82 - The confcious fwains, rejoicing in the fight, Eye the blue vault, and blefs the ufeful light. So many flames before proud Ilion blaze, And lighten glimmering Xanthus with their rays ; The long reflection of the diftant fires . Gleam on the walls, and tremble on the fpires. A thoufand piles the dufky horrors gild, And
Stran 225 - of Milton, or of any other poet, than the rhymes of Prior are the rhymes of Cowley. His numbers, his paufes, his diction, are of his own growth, without tranfcription, without imitation. He thinks in a peculiar train, and he thinks always as a man of
Stran 101 - almoft all the letters of the alphabet (the '' greateft part of them at random :) but fuch was " the number of poets eminent in that art, that " fome one or other took every letter to himfelf: *' all fell into fo violent a fury, that, for half a year " or more, the common newfpapers (in moft of "which
Stran 272 - charmer to vie j How they vary their accents in vain, Repine at her triumphs, and die. In the fourth I find nothing better than this natural ftrain of Hope: Alas ! from the day that we met, What hope of an end to my woes, When I
Stran 77 - from what offended Power ? Latona's fon a dire contagion fpread, And heap'd the camp with mountains of the dead ; The King of men his reverend prieft defy'd, And for the King's offence the people dy'd. Declare, O Goddefs, what offended Power Enflam'd their rage, in that ill-omen d hour ; anger fatal,
Stran 118 - ought never to have another anfwer, " and deferved not fo good an one. I can only fay, " you do him too much honour, and me too much " right, fo odd as the expreffion feems; for you '' have made my fyftem as clear as I ought to have '' done, and could not. It is indeed the fame