The Calamities and Quarrels of Authors: With Some Inquiries Respecting Their Moral and Literary Characters, and Memoirs for Our Literary History
Routledge, Warnes, and Routledge, 1859 - 552페이지
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admirable afterwards appears attack Bentley Bishop called cause character Church close collection considered criticism curious death describes discovered edition English expressed favour feelings friends genius give given hand head Hill Hobbes honour human imagined King knowledge known labours late learned less letter literary literature lived Lord manner Martin master means mind nature never notes observes once opinion original party passed passion perhaps philosopher piece poem poet poetical political Pope Pope's present preserved principle printed probably produced proved published quarrel raised reason received remarkable reply ridicule Royal satire says secret seems Society spirit studies style taste tells things thought tion told true truth turn verse volume Warburton whole write written wrote young
54 페이지 - But Appius reddens at each word you speak, And stares tremendous, with a threatening eye, Like some fierce tyrant in old tapestry.
213 페이지 - I know that all the muses' heavenly lays, With toil of sprite which are so dearly bought, As idle sounds, of few or none are sought ; That there is nothing lighter than vain praise.
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.
183 페이지 - As a beam o'er the face of the waters may glow, While the tide runs in darkness and coldness below, So the cheek may be tinged with a warm sunny smile, Though the cold heart to ruin runs darkly the while.
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.
120 페이지 - He was a great adept in the arts of a town-life. floodgates of these rival ink-horns, by an order of the Archbishop of Canterbury. The order is a remarkable fragment of our literary history, and is thus expressed : — " That all Nashe's bookes and Dr. Harvey's bookes be taken wheresoever they may be found, and that none of the said bookes be ever printed hereafter.
318 페이지 - Damn with faint praise, assent with civil leer; And, without sneering, teach the rest to sneer...
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...
202 페이지 - ... of himself without vanity; therefore, I shall be short. It may be thought an instance of vanity that I pretend at all to write my life; but this Narrative shall contain little more than the History of my Writings; as, indeed, almost all my life has been spent in literary pursuits and occupations. The first success of most of my writings was not such as to be an object of vanity.