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Books Books 51 - 52 of 52 on I have, in this rough work, shap'd out a man, Whom this beneath world doth embrace....  
" I have, in this rough work, shap'd out a man, Whom this beneath world doth embrace and hug With amplest entertainment : My free drift Halts not particularly, but moves itself In a wide sea of wax... "
Shakspeare and His Friends: Or, The Golden Age of Merry England - Page 249
by Robert Folkestone Williams - 1851 - 315 pages
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Elizabethan Criticism of Poetry ...

Guy Andrew Thompson - Criticism - 1914 - 216 pages
...touches, livelier than life. * Ib., 164. a Ib., 167, 168. Cp. The Poet in Timon of Athens (I, i, 45): My free drift Halts not particularly, but moves itself In a wide sea of wax. u Ib., 185. Cp. Aristotle (Butcher, p. 121): "imitate things as they ought to be". Bacon speaks of...
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The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 3

Literary Criticism - 1859
...rough work, shaped out a man Whom this beneath world doth embrace and hug With amplest entertainment : my free drift Halts not particularly, but moves itself In a wide sen of wax: no levelled malice Infects one comma in the course I hold : But flies an eagle flight,...
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