The Works of Alexander Pope, Esq: In Nine Volumes Complete, with His Last Corrections, Additions, and Improvements, as They Were Delivered to the Editor a Little Before His Death, Together with the Commentary and Notes of Mr. Warburton, Količina 6
A. Millar, J. and R. Tonson, C. Bathurst, R. Baldwin, W. Johnston, J. Richardson, B. Law, S. Crowder, T. Longman, T. Field, and T. Caslon, 1760
Druge izdaje - Prikaži vse
alfo ancient animals appear Bathos beauty becauſe better body character Child common confider Cornelius Country Court Crambe death excellent eyes faid fame feems feveral fhall fhould figure fince fire firft firſt fome Friend fuch Genius give greater hand happy hath head heart himſelf Homer honour human images imagine kind Lady learned light live look Lord manner Martin means mind moft moſt muſt nature never NOTES obferved occafion once paffion particular perfon plain Play poem Poet Poetry prefent reader Reaſon ſhall taken thee thefe theſe thing thofe thoſe thou thought thro tion true turn uſe Virgil Virtue White whofe whole wife write
Stran 407 - I will conclude by saying of Shakespeare, that with all his faults and with all the irregularity of his drama, one may look upon his works, in comparison of those that are more finished and regular, as upon an ancient majestic piece of Gothic architecture, compared with a neat modern building.
Stran 318 - ... in all the simplicity proper to the country; his names are borrowed from Theocritus and Virgil, which are improper to the scene of his pastorals.
Stran 392 - Players are just such judges of what is right, as tailors are of what is graceful. And in this view it will be but fair to allow, that most of our author's faults are less to be ascribed to his wrong judgment as a poet, than to his right judgment as a player.
Stran 382 - ... to consider him attentively in comparison with Virgil above all the ancients, and with Milton above all the moderns.
Stran 352 - If some things are too luxuriant it is owing to the richness of the soil; and if others are not arrived to perfection or maturity, it is only because they are overrun and oppressed by those of a stronger nature.
Stran 15 - Not thinking it is levee-day, And find his honour in a pound, Hemm'd by a triple circle round, Chequer'd with ribbons blue and green: How should I thrust myself between?
Stran 332 - If thou shalt find a bird's nest in the way, thou shalt not take the dam with the young ; But thou shalt in any wise let the dam go ; that it may be well with thee, and that thou mayest prolong thy days.
Stran 19 - How think you of our friend the Dean? I wonder what some people mean; My lord and he are grown so great, Always together tete-d-tete. What ! they admire him for his jokes — See but the fortune of some folks...