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afterwards ancient appears appointed attended became bishop born called celebrated character Christian church collection concerning considerable continued court death desire died divine duke edition educated employed England English entered excellent father formed France French gave give given Greek hand Henry honour Italy John kind king known late Latin learned letter lived London lord manner married master means mind nature never observed occasion opinion Oxford Paris particular passed person philosopher pieces poem poet present prince principles printed probably published reason received religion respect Rome says seems sent sermon soon success Tasso things Thomas thought tion took translated vols volume whole writer written wrote
Stran 318 - The great defect of The Seasons is want of method; but for this I know not that there was any remedy. Of many appearances subsisting all at once, no rule can be given why one should be mentioned before another ; yet the memory wants the help of order, and the curiosity is not excited by suspense or expectation. His diction is in the highest degree florid and luxuriant, such as may be said to be to his images and thoughts " both their lustre and their shade:" such as invest them with splendour, through...
Stran 317 - As a writer, he is entitled to one praise of the highest kind: his mode of thinking, and of expressing his thoughts, is original. His blank verse is no more the blank verse of Milton, or of any other poet, than the rhymes of Prior are the rhymes of Cowley.
Stran 427 - The art of Restoring, or, the piety and probity of general Monk in bringing about the last restoration, evidenced from his own authentic letters ; with a just account of sir Roger, who runs the parallel as far as he can.
Stran 362 - I assured him that < 1 did not at all take it ill of Mr. Tickell that he was going to publish his translation; that he certainly had as much right to translate any author as myself;' and that publishing both was entering on a fair stage.
Stran 318 - His descriptions of extended scenes and general effects bring before us the whole magnificence of Nature, whether pleasing or dreadful. The gaiety of Spring, the splendour of Summer, the tranquillity of Autumn, and the horror of Winter, take in their turns possession of the mind.
Stran 63 - ... state, in order to put it out of the power of slander to be busy with her fame after death, she adjured him by their friendship to let her have the satisfaction of dying at least, though she had not lived, his acknowledged wife.
Stran 332 - In strains more exalted the salt-box shall join, And clattering and battering and clapping combine ; With a rap and a tap, while the hollow side sounds. Up and down leaps the flap, and with rattling rebounds '." . I mentioned the periodical paper called
Stran 363 - Steele has said against Tickell in relation to this affair, make it highly probable that there was some underhand dealing in that business; and indeed Tickell himself, who is a very fair worthy man, has since, in a manner, as good as owned it to me.
Stran 317 - His numbers, his pauses, his diction, are of his own growth, without transcription, without imitation. He thinks in a peculiar train, and he thinks always as a man of genius ; he looks round on nature and on life with the eye which nature bestows only on a poet; the eye that distinguishes, in every thing presented to its view, whatever there is on which imagination can delight to be detained, and with a mind that at once comprehends the vast, and attends to the minute. The reader of The Seasons...
Stran 37 - Fuller gives it as a well-authenticated fact, that " Mr. Sutton used often to repair into a private garden, where he poured forth his prayers to God, and was frequently overheard to use this expression, ' Lord, thou hast given me a large and liberal estate, give me also a heart to make use thereof.