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Books Books 1 - 10 of 98 on Words, indeed, like glaring colours, are the first beauties that arise and strike....
" Words, indeed, like glaring colours, are the first beauties that arise and strike the sight; but, if the draught... "
A manual of essays, selected from various authors - Page 57
by Manual - 1809
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Fables antient and modern: translated into verse from Homer, Ovid, Boccace ...

John Dryden, Ovid, Geoffrey Chaucer, Giovanni Boccaccio - 1713 - 550 pages
...unnatural, then the fineft Colours are bur Da wbing, and the Piece is a beautiful Monfter at the bed. Neither Virgil nor Homer were deficient in any of the former Beauties; but in this laft, which is Expreffion, the Rnman Poet is at leaft equal to the Grecian, as I have faidelfewhere...
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The miscellaneous works: containing all his original poems, tales ..., Volume 3

John Dryden, Samuel Derrick - English poetry - 1760
...unnatural, then the fineft colours are but daubing, and the piece is a beautiful monfter at the beft. Neither Virgil nor Homer were deficient in any of the former beauties ; but in this laft, which is expreflion, the Roman poet is at leaft equal to the Grecian, as I have faid elfewhere...
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The Miscellaneous Works of John Dryden, Esq: Containing All His Original ...

John Dryden - English poetry - 1767
...unnatural, then the fineft colours are but daubing, and the piece is a beautiful monfter at the beft. Neither Virgil nor Homer were deficient in any of the former beauties; but in this laft, which is expreffion, the Roman poet is at leaft equal to the Grecian, as I have faid elfewhere...
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The Works of the English Poets: With Prefaces ..., Volume 15, Page 3

Samuel Johnson - English poetry - 1779
...unnatural, then the fmeft colours are but daubing, and the piece is a beautrful monfter at the beft. Neither Virgil nor Homer were deficient in any of the former beauties ; but in this laft, which is expreifion, the Roman poet is at leaft equal to the Gre. cian, as I have faid rl few...
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The works of the English poets. With prefaces, biographical and critical, by ...

English poets - 1790
...unnatural, then the fineft colours are but daubing, and the piece is a beautiful monfter at the heft. Neither Virgil nor Homer were deficient in any of the former beauties; but in this laft, which is expreffion, the Roman poet is at leaft equal to the Grecian, as I have faid elfewhere;...
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The Critical and Miscellaneous Prose Works of John Dryden: Now First ...

John Dryden - 1800
...draught be false or lame, the figures ill disposed, the manners obscure or inconsistent, or the thoughts unnatural, then the finest colours are but daubing,...expression, the Roman poet is at least equal to the Grecian, as I have said elsewhere : supplying the poverty of his * When Hobbes published his translation of...
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The Critical and Miscellaneous Prose Works of John Dryden: Now ..., Volume 3

John Dryden - 1800
...draught be false or lame, the figures ill disposed, the manners obscure or inconsistent, or the thoughts unnatural, then the finest colours are but daubing,...expression, the Roman poet is at least equal to the Grecian, as I have said elsewhere : supplying the poverty of his * When Hobbes published his translation of...
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Dryden. Smyth. Duke. King. Sprat. Halifax

Samuel Johnson - English poetry - 1800
...unnatural, then the fined colours are but daubing, and the piece is a beautiful moniler at the beil. Neither Virgil nor Homer were deficient in any of the former beauties ; but in this laft which is expreffion, the Roman poet is at lead equal to the Grecian, as I have faid elfcwhere;...
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The works of the poets of Great Britain and Ireland. With prefaces ...

Great Britain - 1804
...unnatural, then the fined colours are but (bulbing, and the piece is a beautiful monfter at the belt. Neither Virgil nor Homer were deficient in any of the former beauties ; but in this lafb which is expreflion, the Roman poet is at lead equal to the Grecian, as I have faid dfewhere;...
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The poets of Great Britain complete from Chaucer to Churchill

John Bell - 1807
...draught be false or lame, the figures ill-disposed, the manners obscure or inconsistent, or the thoughts unnatural, then the finest colours are but daubing,...expression, the Roman poet is at least equal to the Grecian, as I have said elsewhere ; supplying the poverty of his language by his musical ear, and by his diligence....
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