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Achilles Adds altengl Anglia Antonius Ashmole aufser bedeutung Bellamira beon Beowulf Cambr Carion Charles Sedley Chaucer chronik Cleo Cleopatra Coll copy Cristes dafs dafs Sedley Dangerfield dcere doun Dryden ealle Ector Einenkel embe englische ersten fällen findet First line folgenden gaff gedichte Godes godspelles grete grofsen halgan Halliwell handlung Harley hath haue hauses York heifst Hektor heora homilien Hylas jähre Keepwell king könig kyng läfst lich London love Lyndesay made make Mätzner a. a. o. s. Merryman mittelenglischen monarchien mufs Mulberry N. F. XVI Nero nevir pcere pces pcet Pepys person Plutarch poem ponne präposition printed puritaner Ritson sagt scene schlufs Shakespeare Shirley stanzas stelle stilico Stow take teil text thei Thomas Thorpe thou thow thyn Trin Übersetzung unseres unseres dichters verse wces werke whan wieder witan wohl wolde world worte Wulfstan ymbe
Page 460 - present to him , and he drew them not laboriously but luckily: when he describes anything you more than see it, you feel it too. Those who accuse him to have wanted learning, give him the greater commendation : he was naturally learn'd ; he needed not the spectacles of Books to read Nature; he looked inwards, and found
Page 460 - an imitator as an instrument, of nature ; and it is not so just to say that he speaks from her, as that she speaks through him . . . - The power over our passions was never possessed in a more eminent degree, or displayed in so different instances
Page 460 - in 1668: “He was the man who of all Modern , and perhaps Ancient Poets, had the largest and moat comprehensive soul. All the Images of Nature were
Page 463 - It must be allowed that in one of these there are materials enough to make many of the other. It has much the greater variety, and much the nobler apartments ; though we are often conducted to them by dark , odd , and uncouth passages. Nor does the whole fail to strike us with
Page 207 - Shakespeare must down, and you must praise no more Soft Desdemona, nor the jealous Moor; Shakespeare, whose fruitful genius, happy wit, Was fram'd and finish'd at a lucky hit; The pride of nature, and the shame of schools, Born to create, and not to learn from rules, Must please no more. — 4.
Page 460 - scenes of life which are usually the subject of his thoughts: so that he seems to have known the world by intuition, to have looked through human nature at one glance, and to be the only author that gives ground for a very new opinion, that the philosopher, and even the man of the world, may be born, as well as the poet.”
Page 162 - Woman”: ¿Among other things here, Kinaston the boy had the good turn to appear in three shapes: first as a poor woman in ordinary clothes, to please Morose; then in fine clothes, as a gallant; and in them was clearly the prettiest woman in the whole house: and lastly, as a man; and then likewise did appear the handsomest man in the house. 2)
Page 468 - “I ever labour to make the smallest deviations that I possibly can from the text: never to alter at all where I can by any means explain a passage into sense; nor ever by any emendations to make the author better when it is probable the text came from his own hands.”