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Account Action admired againſt agreeable alſo appear Author Beauty becauſe Behaviour Book called Character Circumſtances common conſider Country deſcribed Deſire Diſcourſe diſcover excellent Fable Face fall Fame Father firſt Form Fortune Friend give greateſt Hand Head Heart himſelf Honour hope Houſe humble Servant Kind Lady laſt late Learning Letter lived look Love Mankind Manner Maſter Means Milton Mind moſt muſt Name Nature never obliged obſerved Opinion particular Paſſion Perſon Place pleaſe Pleaſure Poem Poet Point preſent proper publick Quality Reader Reaſon received ſame ſay ſee ſeems ſelf Sentiments ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhort ſhould ſince ſome ſpeak SPECTATOR Spirit Subject ſuch taken tell themſelves theſe Thing thoſe Thoughts tion told Town turn Uſe Virtue whole whoſe Woman Women World write young
Sida 381 - ... of incarnation and redemption, (which naturally grow up in a poem that treats of the fall of man) with great energy of expression, and in a clearer and stronger light than I ever met with in any other writer.
Sida 159 - ... carefully to be avoided. The first are such as are affected and unnatural ; the second such as are mean and vulgar. As for the first kind of thoughts, we meet with little or nothing that is like them in Virgil : he has none of those trifling...
Sida 12 - I consider the false impressions which are received by the generality of the world, I am troubled at none more than a certain levity of thought, which many young women of quality have entertained, to the hazard of their characters, and the certain misfortune of their lives. The first of the following letters may best represent the faults I would now point at, and the answer to it, the temper of mind in a contrary character.
Sida 194 - It is not therefore sufficient that the language of an epic poem be perspicuous, unless it be also sublime. To this end, it ought to deviate from the common forms and ordinary phrases of speech.
Sida 261 - Paper to shew, that this kind of Implex Fable, wherein the Event is unhappy, is more apt to affect an Audience than that of the first kind...
Sida 87 - THERE is nothing in nature so irksome as general discourses, especially when they turn chiefly upon words. For this reason, I shall wave the discussion of that point which was started some years since, whether Milton's Paradise Lost may be called an heroic poem? Those who will not give it that title may call it, if they please, a divine poem. It will be sufficient to its perfection, if it has in it all the beauties of the...
Sida 232 - Apollo, who received them very graciously, and resolved to make the author a suitable return for the trouble he had been at in collecting them. In order to this, he set before him a sack of wheat, as it had been just threshed out of the sheaf.
Sida 221 - Tartary, being arrived at the town of Balk, went into the king's palace by mistake, as thinking it to be a public inn or caravansary. Having looked about him for some time, he entered into a long gallery, where he laid down his wallet, and spread his carpet, in order to repose himself upon it, after the manner of the eastern nations. He had not been long in this posture before he was discovered by some of the guards, who asked him what was his business in that place?
Sida 93 - Besides, it was easier for Homer and Virgil to dash the truth with fiction, as they were in no danger of offending the religion of their country by it. But as for Milton, he had not only a very few circumstances upon which to raise his poem, but was also obliged to proceed with the greatest caution in every thing that he added out of his own invention.