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" Every one has something so singularly his own that no painter could have distinguished them more by their features than the poet has by their manners. "
Anecdotes of Polite Literature ... - Page 86
1764
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The Iliad, tr. by mr. Pope. [With notes partly by W. Broome. Preceded by] An ...

Homerus - 1720
...imprefiions of them. Every one has fomething fp Angularly his own, that no Pamtet could have diftinguifh'd them more by their features, than the Poet has by their manners. Nothing can be more exaftthan the diftindlions he has obferv'd in the different degrees of virtues and vices. The fingle...
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The Works of Alexander Pope Esq, Volume 6

Alexander Pope, William Warburton (Bp. of Gloucester) - English literature - 1751
...with fo vifible and furprifing a variety, or given us fuch lively and affecting impreffions of them. Every one has fomething fo fingularly his own, that...the Poet has by their manners. Nothing can be more exadt than the diftinctions he has obferved in the different degrees 'of virtues and vices. The fingle...
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The Works of Alexander Pope: Esq., with His Last Corrections, Additions, and ...

Alexander Pope, William Warburton - 1751
...impreffions of them. Every one has fomething fo lingularly his own, that no painter could have diftinguifhsd them more by their features, than the Poet has by their manners. Nothing can be more exact than the diftinctions he has obferved in the different degrees of virtues and vices. The fingle...
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The Works of Alexander Pope, Esq. ...: Miscellaneous pieces in verse and prose

Alexander Pope, William Warburton - 1751
...impreffions of them. Every one has fomething fo fingularly his own, that no painter could have diftinguiihed them more by their features, than the Poet has by their manners. Nothing can be more exact than the diftinctions he has obferved in the different degrees of virtues and vices. The fingle...
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The Works of Alexander Pope, Esq. ...: Miscellaneous pieces in verse and prose

Alexander Pope, William Warburton - 1751
...them. Every one has fomething fo fingularly his own, that no painter could have diftinguifhed the/n more by their features, than the Poet has by their manners. Nothing can be more exa<5t than the diftinftions he has obferved in the different degrees of virtues and vices. The fingle...
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The Works of Alexander Pope, Esq: Miscellaneous pieces in verse and prose

Alexander Pope - 1752
...imprelTions ^r them. Every one has fomething fo fingularly his own, that no painter could have diflinguilhed them more by their features, than the Poet has by their manners. Nothing can be more exact than the diflindlions he has obfervcd in the different degrees of virtues and vices. The lingle...
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The Works of Alexander Pope: Letters

Alexander Pope, William Warburton (Bp. of Gloucester) - English literature - 1757
...with fo vifible and furprizing a variety. or given us fuch lively and affecHng impreffions of them. Every one has fomething fo fingularly his own, that...the Poet has by their manners. Nothing can be more exadl than the diftinftions he has obferved in the different degrees of virtues and vices. The fmgle...
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The Works of the English Poets: With Prefaces, Biographical and ..., Volume 35

Samuel Johnson - English poetry - 1779
...variety, or given us fuch lively and aflefting impreffions of them. Every one has fomething fo fmgularly his own, that no painter could have diftinguifhed...in the different degrees of virtues and vices. The fmgle quality of courage is wonderfully diverfified in. the feveral charafters of the Iliad. That of...
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The Works of Alexander Pope, Esq. in Six Volumes Complete: Miscellaneous ...

Alexander Pope, William Warburton - 1787
...fo fingularly his own,»that no painter could have diftinguiftied them more by their features, than1 the Poet has by their manners. Nothing can be more exaft than the diftin&ions he has obferved in the different degrees of virtues and vices. The fmgle quality of courage...
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Elegant Extracts: Or, Useful and Entertaining Passages in Prose, Selected ...

Vicesimus Knox - English prose literature - 1790 - 1019 pages
...impreffions of them. Every one has fomething fo fmgularly his own, that no painter could have diftinguilhed them more by their features, than the poet has by their manners. Nothing can be more exact than the diitinftions he has obferved in the different degrees of virtues and vices. The fmgle...
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