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Books Books 41 - 50 of 95 on Poetry, he will find but few precepts in it which he may not meet with in Aristotle,....  
" Poetry, he will find but few precepts in it which he may not meet with in Aristotle, and which were not commonly known by all the poets of the Augustan age. His way of expressing and applying them, not his invention of them, is what we are chiefly to... "
The Dunciad: With Notes Variorum, and the Prolegomena of Scriblerus - Page 23
by Alexander Pope - 1729 - 238 pages
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The Works of Alexander Pope, Esq: With Notes and Illustrations by ..., Volume 4

Alexander Pope, William Roscoe - English literature - 1824
...Aristotle, and which were not commonly known by all the poets of the Augustan age. His way of expressing and applying them, not his invention of them, is what we are chiefly to admire. " Longinus, .in his reflections, has given us the same kind of sublime, which he observes in the several passages that...
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Epistola Quinti Horatii Flacci ad Pisones; sive De arte poetica liber, ex ...

Quintus Horatius Flaccus - 1824
...Aristotle, and which were not commonly known by all the poets of the Augustan age. His way of expressing, and applying them, not his invention of them, is what we are chiefly to admire." Spectator, No. 253. Crito, Zeno, Democrltus, and Neoptolemus d, had written on the same subject. HARDONIUS,...
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The poetical works of Alexander Pope, Esq: to which is prefixed the life of ...

Alexander Pope, Homer, Samuel Johnson - 1830 - 442 pages
...known by all the poets of the Augustan age. Hie way of expressing, and applying them, not his invenion a Reflections, has given us the same kind of sublime, which he observes in the several passages that...
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The works of Alexander Pope; with a memoir of the author, notes ..., Volume 3

Alexander Pope - 1835
...Aristotle, and which were not commonly known by all the poets of the Augustan age : his way of expressing and applying them, not his invention of them, is what we are chiefly to admire. ' Longinus, in his ' Reflections,' has given us the same kind of sublime, which he observes in the several passages that...
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The Works of Alexander Pope: With a Memoir of the Author, Notes, and ...

Alexander Pope - 1835
...Aristotle, and which were not commonly known by all the poets of the Augustan age : his way of expressing and applying them, not his invention of them, is what we are chiefly to admire. ' Longinus, in his ' Reflections,' has given us the same kind of sublime, which he observes in the several passages that...
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The poetical works of Alexander Pope, Volume 3

Alexander Pope, Alexander Dyce - English poetry - 1835
...Aristotle, and which were not commonly known by all the poets of the Augustan age. His way of expressing and applying them, not his invention of them, is what we are chiefly to admire. same kind of sublime, which he observes in the several passages that occasioned them : I cannot but...
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The poetical works of Alexander Pope, esq., to which is prefixed ..., Volume 2

Alexander Pope, Samuel Johnson - English poetry - 1836
...Aristotle, and^which were not commouly known hy all the poets of the Augustan ag'v Hiz way of expressing, and applying them, not his invention of them, is what we are chiefly to admire. ' Longinus, in his Reflections, has given us the same kind of suhlime, which he ohserves in the several passages that...
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The poetical works of A. Pope: including his translation of Homer , to which ...

Alexander Pope, Homer, Samuel Johnson - Poetry - 1836 - 442 pages
...Aristotle, and which were not commonly known hy all the poets of the Augustan age. His way of expressing, well known not to have been formed by the nicest model. Reflections, has given us the same kind of suhlime, which he ohserves in the several passages that...
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The Spectator: with notes and a general index, Volumes 1-2

Joseph Addison, Sir Richard Steele - Literary Collections - 1836
...Aristotle, and which were not commonly known by all the poets of the Augustan age. His way of expressing ever enter into the heart of man to conceive the glorythat will be always in r For this reason I think there is nothing in the world so tiresome as the works of those critics who...
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The Works of Joseph Addison: The Spectator, no. 1-314

Joseph Addison - 1837
...Aristotle, and which were not commonly known by all the poets of the Augustan age. His way of expressing and applying them, not his invention of them, is what we are chiefly to admire. For this reason I think there is nothing in the world so tiresome as the works of those critics who...
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