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admirable Æneas Æneid afterwards amongst ancient appear Augustus Bart beauty betwixt born Cæsar called Casaubon character charms Cicero Codrus Corydon Dacier DAMCETAS Daphnis divine Dryden Earl Eclogues ENEID Eneis Ennius excellent fate father fear flock Fontenelle fortune French genius Georgics give gods grace Grecians Greek happy heaven heroic Homer honour Horace imitated John Julius Cæsar Juvenal king labour Latin learned living Livius Andronicus Lord Lordship Lucilius Mæcenas Mantua master MENALCAS modern MOPSUS Muse nature never noble numbers observed Octavius Pacuvius passage passion Pastoral Persius persons Phoebus plain pleasure poem poet poetry Pollio praise Quintilian reader reason rhyme rich Roman Rome sacred satire SATIRE OF JUVENAL Satyrs says Scaliger seems shepherds Silenus sing song sort soul swain thee Theocritus thou thought TITYRUS translated Varro verse vices Virgil virtue wife words write
Sida 17 - The English have only to boast of Spenser and Milton, who neither of them wanted either genius or learning to have been perfect poets, and yet both of them are liable to many censures.
Sida 27 - And, behold, one like the similitude of the sons of men touched my lips: then I opened my mouth, and spake, and said unto him that stood before me, O my lord, by the vision my sorrows are turned upon me, and I have retained no strength.
Sida 15 - Juvenal, in the person of the admirable Boileau ; whose numbers are excellent, whose expressions are noble, whose thoughts are just, whose language is pure, whose satire is pointed, and whose sense is close. What he borrows from the ancients, he repays with usury of his own, in coin as good, and almost as universally valuable...
Sida 31 - ... being encouraged only with fair words by King Charles II, my little salary ill paid, and no prospect of a future subsistence, I was then discouraged in the beginning of my attempt; and now age has overtaken me, and want, a more insufferable evil, through the change of the times, has wholly disabled me.
Sida 90 - Horace to be the more general philosopher, we cannot deny that Juvenal was the greater poet, I mean in satire. His thoughts are sharper, his indignation against vice is more vehement ; his spirit has more of the commonwealth genius ; he treats tyranny, and all the vices attending it, as they deserve, with the utmost rigour...
Sida 26 - But the prince of the kingdom of Persia withstood me one and twenty days ; but, lo, Michael, one of the chief princes, came to help me, and I remained there with the kings of Persia. Now I am come to make thee understand what shall befall thy people in the latter days : for yet the vision is for many days.
Sida 26 - And I Daniel alone saw the vision: for the men that were with me saw not the vision; but a great quaking fell upon them, so that they fled to hide themselves.