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able actor admirable affected American appears beauty become better called character common considered critic delightful early England English equal essay excellent expression fact faculty fancy fashion feeling fiction Fielding finest force genius genuine give heart highest human humor ideas imagination intellectual judge judgment knowledge learned least lecture less literary literature living look manner matter means mere mind moral nature never noble original painting passion perfect perhaps philosopher picture poems poet poetic poetry political popular present principles profession prose pure Quaker qualities reader reason refined regard rich satire scholars sense sentiment songs speak speculative spirit style taste things thought tion topics travels true truth verse writers written
Stran 65 - ... cometh to you with words set in delightful proportion, either accompanied with, or prepared for the well-enchanting skill of musick, and with with a tale, forsooth, he cometh unto you with a tale, which holdeth children from play, and old men from the chimney corner...
Stran 75 - Every thing that heard him play, Even the billows of the sea, Hung their heads, and then lay by. In sweet music is such art, Killing care and grief of heart Fall asleep, or hearing die.
Stran 62 - Only the poet, disdaining to be tied to any such subjection, lifted up with the vigour of his own invention, doth grow in effect into another nature, in making things either better than Nature bringeth forth, or, quite anew - forms such as never were in Nature...
Stran 68 - Grecians' divinity, to believe, with Bembus, that they were the first bringers in of all civility, to believe, with Scaliger, that no philosopher's precepts can sooner make you an honest man than the reading of Virgil, to believe, with Clauserus, the translator of Cornutus, that it pleased the heavenly deity by Hesiod and Homer, under the veil of fables, to give us all knowledge, logic, rhetoric, philosophy natural and moral, and quid non, to believe, with me, that there are many mysteries contained...
Stran 65 - He beginneth not with obscure definitions, which must blur the margent with interpretations and load the memory with doubtfulness, but he cometh to you with words set in delightful proportion, either accompanied with, or prepared for, the well-enchanting skill of music; and with a tale, forsooth, he cometh unto you, with a tale which holdeth children from play and old men from the chimney corner...
Stran 78 - Fountain heads and pathless groves, Places which pale passion loves ! Moonlight walks, when all the fowls Are warmly housed save bats and owls ! A midnight bell, a parting groan, These are the sounds we feed upon ; Then stretch our bones in a still gloomy valley : Nothing's so dainty sweet as lovely melancholy.
Stran 65 - And, pretending no more, doth intend the winning of the mind from wickedness to virtue: even as the child is often brought to take most wholesome things by hiding them in such other as have a pleasant taste; which, if one should begin to tell them the nature of the aloes or rhubarb they should receive, would sooner take their physic at their ears than at their mouth.
Stran 205 - It is of great use to the sailor to know the length of his line, though he cannot with it fathom all the depths of the ocean. It is well he knows that it is long enough to reach the bottom, at such places as are necessary to direct his voyage, and caution him against running upon shoals that may ruin him.
Stran 63 - Nature never set forth the earth in so rich tapestry as divers poets have done, neither with so pleasant rivers, fruitful trees, sweet-smelling flowers, nor whatsoever else may make the too much loved earth more lovely. Her world is brazen, the poets only deliver a golden.