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accused Addison admirable afterwards alludes ancient Anthony Wood appears Aristotle attack Bentley Bishop bookseller calamity called Camden Charles II Church Cibber contempt criticism curious Curll declared Dennis discovered divine Dryden Dunciad edition English fame favour feelings friends genius give Gondibert hath Hill Hobbes honour Horace Horace Walpole Hudibras human humour imagined invention Johnson King labours learned letter Leviathan libel literary quarrel literature lived Lord Lord Bolingbroke malice Martin mind narrative nature never observes Ockley opinion original pamphlets panegyric party passion patron perpetual Phalaris philosopher poem poet Poetaster poetical poetry political Pope Pope's preface preserved principle printed Prynne published Puritans racter religion reply ridicule Royal Society satire says secret seems Sir John Hill spirit Stubbe studies style taste tells temper things thou tion Toland truth verse volume Warburton Whig write written wrote
318 페이지 - Damn with faint praise, assent with civil leer, And without sneering, teach the rest to sneer; Willing to wound, and yet afraid to strike, Just hint a fault and hesitate dislike...
235 페이지 - Why, man, he doth bestride the narrow world, Like a Colossus ; and we petty men Walk under his huge legs, and peep about To find ourselves dishonourable graves.
317 페이지 - The next day, while I was heated with what I had heard, I wrote a letter to Mr. Addison, to let him know that I was not unacquainted with this behaviour of his; that if I was to speak severely of him in return for it, it should...
209 페이지 - Mountaines, Forests, and other Parts of this renowned Isle of Great Britaine, with intermixture of the most Remarquable Stories, Antiquities, Wonders, Rarityes, Pleasures, and Commodities of the same: Digested in a Poem by Michael Drayton, Esq.
317 페이지 - Leave him as soon as you can,' said Addison to me, speaking of Pope; 'he will certainly play you some devilish trick else : he has an appetite to satire.
444 페이지 - For it is with the mysteries of our religion as with wholesome pills for the sick, which swallowed whole have the virtue to cure, but chewed, are for the most part cast up again without effect.
534 페이지 - Thy mighty scholiast, whose unwearied pains Made Horace dull, and humbled Milton's strains. Turn what they will to verse, their toil is vain, Critics like me shall make it prose again.
376 페이지 - For physic and farces His equal there scarce is — His farces are physic — His physic a farce is.
127 페이지 - The Hexamiter verse I graunt to be a Gentleman of an auncient house (so is many an english begger) , yet this Clyme of ours hee cannot thriue in; our speech is too craggy for him to set his plough in, hee goes twitching and hopping in our language like a man running...