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Books Books 91 - 100 of 184 on Such was Roscommon, not more learn'd than good, With manners gen'rous as his noble....
" Such was Roscommon, not more learn'd than good, With manners gen'rous as his noble blood; To him the wit of Greece and Rome was known, And ev'ry author's merit, but his own. Such late was Walsh — the Muse's judge and friend, Who justly knew to blame... "
The Shakspere Allusion-book: A Collection of Allusions to Shakspere from ... - Page 346
edited by - 1909
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Poetical Quotations from Chaucer to Tennyson: With Copious Indexes : Authors ...

Samuel Austin Allibone - Quotations, English - 1878 - 788 pages
...limb for my relief; Then take thy rest within the quiet cell, For thou shall drum no more. DRYDEN. To failings mild, but zealous for desert; The clearest head and the sincerest heart. POPE. Ah, friend ! to dazzle let the vain design ; To raise the thought, to touch the heart, be thine....
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The English Poets: Addison to Blake

Thomas Humphry Ward - English poetry - 1880
...the wit of Greece and Rome was known, And every author's merit, but his own ; Such late was Walsh — the Muse's judge and friend, Who justly knew to blame or to commend ; To failings mild, but zealous to desert, The clearest head and the sincerest heart.' The qualities which Pope attributes to the person...
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Addison to Blake

Thomas Humphry Ward - English poetry - 1880
...the wit of Greece and Rome was known, And every author's merit, but his own ; Such late was Walsh — the Muse's judge and friend, Who justly knew to blame or to commend ; To failings mild, but zealous to desert, The clearest head and the sincerest heart.' The qualities which Pope attributes to the person...
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The English Poets: Addison to Blake

Thomas Humphry Ward - English poetry - 1881
...wit of Greece and Rome wa- known. And every author's merit, but his own; Such late was Walsh—the Muse's judge and friend, Who justly knew to blame or to commend; To failings mild, but zealous to desert, The clearest head and the sincerest heart.' The qualities which Pope attributes to the person...
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The English Poets, Volume 3

Thomas Humphry Ward - English poetry - 1901
...the wit of Greece and Rome was known, And every author's merit, but his own ; Such late was Walsh — the Muse's judge and friend, Who justly knew to blame or to commend ; To failings mild, but zealous to desert, The clearest head and the sincerest heart.' The qualities which Pope attributes to the person...
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1639-1729

Charles Wells Moulton - Criticism - 1901
...author's merit, but his own. Such late was Walsh— the Muse's jud^e and frieud, Who justly knew to blamo or to commend; To failings mild, but zealous for desert; The clearest head and the sincerest heart. — POPE, ALEXANDER, 1711, An Essay on Criticism, III, 727-732. He is known more by his familiarity...
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Christianity and Modern Civilization: Being Some Chapters in European ...

William Samuel Lilly - Church history - 1903 - 374 pages
...of finding in you a critic like the counsellor of his youthful Muse commemorated by Pope — a "... judge and friend, Who justly knew to blame or to commend...desert ; The clearest head, and the sincerest heart." I am, my dear Master, Most truly yours, WS LILLY. Jan. i, 1886. Contents WHAT CAN HISTORY TEACH us?...
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The Complete Poetical Works of Alexander Pope

Alexander Pope, Henry Walcott Boynton - Poetry - 1903 - 672 pages
...known, And every anthor's merit but his own. Such late was Walsh — the Muse's judge and friend, 170 Who justly knew to blame or to commend ; To failings...but zealous for desert, The clearest head, and the sincereat heart. This humble praise, lamented Shade ! receive; This praise at least a grateful Muse...
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Revue des cours et conférences, Volume 1

Education - 1903
...lui; Suen late was Walsh — thc imise's judge and friend, Who jusIIy knewtn blâme and to comment!; To failings mild, but zealous for desert The clearest head and the sincerest heart This humble pruise, lamented shade ! receive This praise ai least a gratcfut muse may give ; The muse,...
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The Rhyming Dictionary of the English Language: In which the Whole Language ...

John Walker - English language - 1904 - 720 pages
...insert, invert, pervert, subvert. Allowable rhymes, heart, part, &c., shirt, dirt, &c., hurt, spurt, &c. To failings mild, but zealous for desert, The clearest head, and the sincerest heart.— Pop«. KR VE. Berve, nerve, swerve, preserve, deserve, coneerve, observe, reserve, disserve, subserve....
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