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Books Books 41 - 50 of 60 on Homer makes us hearers, and Virgil leaves us readers. If in the next place we take....  
" Homer makes us hearers, and Virgil leaves us readers. If in the next place we take a view of the sentiments, the same presiding faculty is eminent in the sublimity and spirit of his thoughts. Longinus has given his opinion, that it was in this part Homer... "
The Works of Alexander Pope, Esq: In Four Volumes Complete. With His Last ... - Page 250
by Alexander Pope - 1778
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The poetical works of Alexander Pope, esq: to which is prefixed the life of ...

Alexander Pope, Samuel Johnson, Homer - 1850 - 484 pages
...effects of a colder invention, that interests us less in the action described : Homer makes us hearers, and Virgil leaves us readers. If in the next place we take a view of the sentiments, the same presiding faculty is eminent in the sublimity and spirit of his thoughts. Longinus...
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Translation of the Iliad of Homer

Homer, W. C. Armstrong - History - 1851 - 544 pages
...sentiments, the same presiding faculty is eminent in the sublimity and spirit of his thoughts. Longinus bos given his opinion, that it was in this part Homer principally excelled. What were alone sufficient to prove the grandeur and excellence of his sentiments in general, is, that they have so...
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The poetical works of Alexander Pope

Alexander Pope, Rev. Henry Francis Cary - English poetry - 1859 - 478 pages
...effeets of a colder invention, that i interests us less in the aetion deseribed : Homer makes us hearers, sentiments, the same presiding faculty is eminent in the sublimity and spirit of his thoughts. Longinus...
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The Iliad, tr. by A. Pope, with notes by T.A. Buckley

Homerus - 1874
...effects of a colder invention, that interests us less in the action described : Homer makes us hearers, and Virgil leaves us readers. If, in the next place, we take a view of the sentiments, the same presiding faculty is eminent in the sublimity and spirit of his thoughts. Longinus...
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Homer's Iliad

Homer - 1877 - 544 pages
...effects of a colder invention, that interests us less in the action described: Homer makes us hearers, and Virgil leaves us readers. If, in the next place, we take a view of the sentiments, the same presiding tocuUy is eminent in the sublimity and spirit of his thoughts. Longinus...
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The Iliad of Homer

Homer - Literary Criticism - 1884 - 500 pages
...that interests us less in the action described : Homer makes us hearers, and Virgil leaves us readers. his thoughts. Longinus has given his opinion, that...this part Homer principally excelled. What were alone sufficient to prove the grandeur and excellence of his sentiments in general, is, that they have so...
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The Complete Poetical Works of Alexander Pope

Alexander Pope, Henry Walcott Boynton - 1903 - 672 pages
...effects of a colder invention, that interests us less in the action described : Homer makes us hearers, and Virgil leaves us readers. If in the next place we take a view of the Sentiments, the same presiding faculty is eminent in the sublimity and spirit of his thoughts. Longinus...
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Critical essays of the eighteenth century, 1700-1725

Willard Higley Durham - Criticism - 1915 - 445 pages
...we take a View of the Sentiments, the same presiding Faculty is eminent in the Sublimity and Spirit of his Thoughts. Longinus has given his Opinion, that it was in this Part Homer principally excell'd. What were alone sufficient to prove the Grandeur and Excellence of his Sentiments in general,...
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Critical essays of the eighteenth century, 1700-1725

Willard Higley Durham - Criticism - 1915 - 445 pages
...Effects of a colder Invention, that interests us less in the Action describ'd: Homer makes us Hearers, and Virgil leaves us Readers. If in the next place we take a View of the Sentiments, the same presiding Faculty is eminent in the Sublimity and Spirit of his Thoughts. Longinus...
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Critical Essays of the Eighteenth Century: 1700-1725

Willard Higley Durham - Criticism - 1915 - 445 pages
...Effects of a colder Invention, that interests us less in the Action describ'd: Homer makes us Hearers, and Virgil leaves us Readers. If in the next place we take a View of the Sentiments, the same presiding Faculty is eminent in the Sublimity and Spirit of his Thoughts. Longinus...
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