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Account Affectation againſt ancient appears Attempt Authors becauſe beſt Book called Cauſe Change Character Collection common conſidered continued Copies Country Deſign Dictionary Diligence Doubt eaſily Engliſh equally Excellence exhibit expected Eyes fall fame firſt fome Force formed Friend give Hand himſelf Hiſtory Honour hope human Idea Ignorance imagined Importance Italy Kind King Knowledge known Labour Language laſt Laws Learning leaſt leſs Letters likewiſe Line living Lord Love Manners Means Mind moſt muſt Name Nature neceſſary never Number obſerved once Opinion Original particular performed perhaps Place Plays pleaſe Poet Power Praiſe preſent produced proper raiſed Reader Reaſon received Regard remarkable Right Rules ſame ſay ſeems Senſe Shakeſpeare ſhall ſhould ſome ſometimes ſtill Subjects ſuch ſuppoſe Terms themſelves theſe Things thoſe thought tion Truth Uſe Want whole whoſe Words World Writers written
Stran 62 - His persons act and speak by the influence of those general passions and principles by which all minds are agitated, and the whole system of life is continued in motion. In the writings of other poets a character is too often an individual ; in those of Shakespeare it is commonly a species.
Stran 37 - ... admitting among the additions of later times, only such as may supply real deficiencies, such as are readily adopted by the genius of our tongue, and incorporate easily with our native idioms.
Stran 113 - He was the man who of all modern, and perhaps ancient poets, had the largest and most comprehensive soul. All the images of nature were still present to him, and he drew them not laboriously, but luckily : when he describes anything, you more than see it, you feel it too.
Stran 86 - There is, however, proof enough that he was a very diligent reader, nor was our language then so indigent of books, but that he might very liberally indulge his curiosity without excursion into foreign literature.
Stran 32 - To explain requires the use of terms less abstruse than that which is to be explained, and such terms cannot always be found; for as nothing can be proved but by supposing something intuitively known and evident without proof, so nothing can be defined but by the use of words too plain to admit a definition.
Stran 71 - He carries his persons indifferently through right and wrong, and at the close dismisses them without further care, and leaves their examples to operate by chance. This fault the barbarity of his age cannot extenuate, for it is always a writer's duty to make the world better, and justice is a virtue independent on time or place.
Stran 77 - The truth is, that the spectators are always in their senses, and know, from the first act to the last, that the stage is only a stage, and that the players are only players.
Stran 99 - The opinions prevalent in one age, as truths above the reach of controversy, are confuted and rejected in another, and rise again to reception in remoter times. Thus the human mind is kept in motion without progress.