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Books Books 1 - 3 of 3 on ... to a lively representation of bloody deeds, to a kind of horrour which seems....
" ... to a lively representation of bloody deeds, to a kind of horrour which seems often barbarous and childish, all faults which never sullyd the greak, the roman, or the french Stage ; and give me leave to say that the taste of y... "
Shakespeare and Voltaire - Page 139
by Thomas R. Lounsbury - 1902 - 463 pages
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The Gentleman's Magazine, and Historical Chronicle, for the Year ..., Volume 178

Edward Cave, John Nichols - Literature - 1845
...of tumultuous events, to an emphatical poetry mix'd with lose and comical expressions, to mnrtherss, to a lively representation of bloody deeds, to a kind...Stage ; and give me leave to say that the taste of y' politest countrymen in point of tragedy differs not much in point of tragedy from the taste of a...
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The Poetical Works of James Thomson, Volume 1

James Thomson - English poetry - 1854
...kind of horrour which seems often barbarous and childish, all faults which never sullied the Greek, the Roman, or the French stage, and, give me leave to say, that the taste of your politest countrymen differs not much in point of tragedy from the taste of the mob at bear garden...
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Voltaire, Montesquieu and Rousseau in England

John Churton Collins - England - 1908 - 292 pages
...which seems often barbarous and childish, all faults which never sullied the Greek, the Roman, and the French stage. And give me leave to say that the taste of your politest countrymen differs not much in point of tragedy from the taste of the mob at bear gardens....
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