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Books Books 1 - 6 of 6 on ... earth : and as they never did fubfift but once, and are never likely to fubfift....  
" ... earth : and as they never did fubfift but once, and are never likely to fubfift again, people would be led of courfe to think and fpeak of them, as romantic, and unnatural. "
The Monthly Review, Or, Literary Journal - Page 98
by Ralph Griffiths, G. E. Griffiths - 1763
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Moral and political dialogues: being the substance of several conversations ...

Richard Hurd (bp. of Worcester.) - 1765
...confequence of which Was a total contempt and rejeftion of them ; while the claffic manners, as arifing out of the cuftomary and ufual fituations of humanity,...natural even to thofe who faw nothing fimilar to them aftually fubfifting before their eyes. THUS, though the manners of HOMER are perhaps as different from...
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Moral and Political Dialogues: With Letters on Chivalry and Romance: by the ...

Richard Hurd - Ethics - 1776
...confequence of which was a total contempt and rejection of them; while the claffic manners, as arifing out of the cuftomary and ufual fituations of humanity,...them actually fubfifting before their eyes. THUS, though the manners of HOMER are perhaps as different from ours, as thofe of Chivalry itfelf, yet as...
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Moral and Political Dialogues: With Letters on Chivalry and Romance, Volume 3

Richard Hurd - Chivalry - 1776
...confequence of which was a total contempt and rejection of them; while the cla(Tic manners, as afifing . out of the cuftomary and ufual fituations of humanity,...them actually fubfifting before their eyes. THUS, though the manners of HOMER. are perhaps as different from ours, as thofe of Chivalry itfelf, yet as...
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The works of Edmund Spenser, Volume 2

Edmund Spenser - Poetry - 1805 - 502 pages
...confequence of which was a total contempt and rejection of them ; while the claffick manners, as arifing out of the cuftomary and ufual fituations of humanity,...archetypes, and appear natural even to thofe who faw nothing iimilar to them aftually fubfifting before their eyes. Thus, though the manners of Homer are perhaps...
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The Works of Edmund Spenser, Volumes 1-8

Edmund Spenser, Henry John Todd - 1805
...rejection of them ; while the claffick manners, as arifing out of the cuftomary and 'ufual iituations of humanity, would have many archetypes, and appear natural even to thofe who faw nothing iimilar to them actually fubfifting before their eyes. Thus, though the manners of Homer are perhaps...
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Homer's Original Genius: Eighteenth-century Notions of the Early Greek Epic ...

Kirsti Simonsuuri - Literary Collections - 1979 - 219 pages
...were similar to the primitivist views, although in practice he did not collaborate with the Scots: 'tho' the manners of Homer are perhaps as different from ours, as those of Chivalry itself, yet as we know that such manners always belong to rude and simple ages, such...
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