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Books Books 1 - 10 of 180 on ... most properly do imitate to teach and delight; and, to imitate, borrow nothing....  
" ... most properly do imitate to teach and delight; and, to imitate, borrow nothing of what is, hath been, or shall be: but range, only reined with learned discretion, into the divine consideration of what may be, and should be. "
The literary reader: prose authors, with biogr. notices &c. by H.G. Robinson - Page 35
edited by - 1867
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The British Plutarch: containing the lives of the most eminent ..., Volume 2

Francis Wrangham - Great Britain - 1816
...beauty of such a virtue. For these third be they, which most properly do imitate, to teach and delight: and to imitate, borrow nothing of what is, hath been,...name of Poets. For these, indeed, do merely make, VOL. n. E to imitate ; and imitate, both to delight and teach > and delight, to move men to take that...
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The British Plutarch [by T. Mortimer].

Thomas Mortimer - History - 1816
...beauty of such a virtue. For these third be they, which most properly do imitate, to teach and delight: and to imitate, borrow nothing of what is, hath been,...the first and most noble sort may justly be termed Vatest so these are waited on in the excellentest languages, and best understandings, with the fore-described...
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Examples of English Prose: From the Reign of Elizabeth to the Present Time ...

George Walker - English prose literature - 1825 - 615 pages
...beauty of such a virtue. For these three be they which most properly do imitate to teach and delight ; and to imitate, borrow nothing of what is, hath been,...the first and most noble sort, may justly be termed Fates : so these are waited on in the excellentest languages and best understandings, with the fore-described...
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The Miscellaneous Works of Sir Philip Sidney, Knt: With a Life of the Author ...

Sir Philip Sidney, William Gray - Poetry - 1860 - 380 pages
...beauty of such a virtue. For these three be they which most properly do imitate to teach and delight; and to imitate, borrow nothing of what is, hath been,...may be, and should be. These be they, that, as the n7st and most noble sort, may justly be termed "vates;" so these are waited on in the excellentest...
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Cassell's library of English literature, selected, ed. and ..., Volume 4

Cassell, ltd - 1883
...; and t" imitate, borrow nothing of what is, hath been, or shall b<- ; but range only, reined witli learned discretion, into the divine consideration of what may be, and should be. Tli« s lie they, that, as the first and most noble sort, may justly he termed "vates;" so these are...
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Sir Philip Sidney

John Addington Symonds - Literary Criticism - 1886 - 200 pages
...or historical ; " thirdly, " right poets . . . which most properly do imitate, to teach and delight; and to imitate, borrow nothing of what is, hath been,...divine consideration of what may be and should be." The preference given to the third kind of poets may be thus explained : The first group are limited...
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Sir Philip Sidney : a study in conflict

Clarence Henry Warren - 1887 - 240 pages
...astronomical or historical;" thirdly, "right poets . . . which most properly do imitate, to teach and delight; and to imitate, borrow nothing of what is, hath been,...divine consideration of what may be and should be." The preference given to the third kind of poets may be thus explained: The first group arc limited...
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Sir Philip Sidney

J. A. Symonds - 1887
...or historical;" thirdly, " right poets . . . which most properly do imitate, to teach and delight; and to imitate, borrow nothing of what is, hath been,...divine consideration of what may be and should be." The preference given to the third kind of poets may be thus explained: The first group are limited...
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Sir Philip Sidney's Astrophel and Stella und Defence of poesie: nach den ...

Sir Philip Sidney - Poetry - 1889 - 112 pages
...of what is, hath bin, or shall be: but range onely reined with learned discretion, into the diuine consideration of what may be and should be. These be they that as the first and most noble sort, may iustly be termed Vates: so these are waited on in the excellentest languages and best vnderstädings...
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Sir Philip Sidney's Astrophel and Stella und Defence of poesie

Sir Philip Sidney - Poetry - 1889 - 112 pages
...consideration of what may be and should be.l These be they that äs the flrst and most noble sort, may iustly be termed Vates: so these are waited on in the excellentest languages and best vnderstädings , with the fore described name of Poets. For these indeed do meerly make to imitate,...
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