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" He must have been a man of a most wonderful comprehensive nature, because, as it has been truly observed of him, he has taken into the compass of his " Canterbury Tales" the various manners and humours (as we now call them) of the whole English nation,... "
The Harvard Classics - Página 173
editado por - 1909
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The Critical and Miscellaneous Prose Works of John Dryden: Now ..., Volumen3

John Dryden - 1800
...must have been a man of a most wonderful comprehensive nature, because, as it has been truly observed of him, he has taken into the compass of his CANTERBURY TALES the various manners and humours (as we now call them) of the whole English nation, in his age. Not a single 1 Jeremy Collier...
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The Critical and Miscellaneous Prose Works of John Dryden,: Now ..., Volumen3

John Dryden, Edmond Malone - 1800
...observed of him, he has taken into the compass of his CANTERBURY TALES the various manners and humours (as we now call them) of the whole English nation, in his age. Not a single ' Jeremy Collier and Luke Milbourne, each of whom had recently attacked our author. 1 The character...
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The Critical and Miscellaneous Prose Works of John Dryden: Now ..., Volumen3

John Dryden - 1800 - 662 páginas
...must have been a man of a most wonderful comprehensive nature, because, as it has been truly observed of him, he has taken into the compass of his CANTERBURY TALES the various manners and humours (as we now call them) of the whole English nation, in his age. Not a single 1 Jeremy Collier...
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The poets of Great Britain complete from Chaucer to Churchill

John Bell - 1807
...must have been a man of a most wonderful comprehensive nature, because, as it has been truly observed of him, he has taken into the compass of his Canterbury tales, the various manners and humours (as we now call them) of the whole English nation, in his age. Not a single character has escaped...
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The Prosaic Garland: Consisting of Upwards of Two-hundred Pieces Selected ...

1807 - 260 páginas
...must have been a man of a most wonderful comprehensive nature, becanse, as it'has been truly observed of him, he has taken into the compass of his Canterbury Tales, the various mauners and humour, as we now call them, of the whole English nation in his eye. Not a single character...
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The Works of John Dryden: Now First Collected ...

John Dryden, Sir Walter Scott - 1808
...must have been a man of a most wonderful comprehensive nature, because, as it has been truly observed of him, he has taken into the compass of his " Canterbury Tales" the various manners and humours (as we now call them) of the whole English nation, in his age. Not a single character has escaped...
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The Works of John Dryden: Now First Collected in Eighteen Volumes ..., Volumen11

John Dryden - 1808
...must have been a man of a most wonderful comprehensive nature, because, as it has been truly observed of him, he has taken into the compass of his " Canterbury Tales" the various manners and humours (as we now call them) of the whole English nation, in his age. Not a single character has escaped...
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Reliques of Robert Burns: Consisting Chiefly of Original Letters, Poems, and ...

Robert Burns - 1808 - 453 páginas
...must have been a man of most wonderful comprehensive nature, because, as it has been truly observed of him, he has taken into the compass of his Canterbury Tales, the various manners and humours of the whole English nation, in his age. All his Pilgrims are severally distinguished from...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including ..., Volumen9

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...observed of him, he has taken into the compass of bis Canterbury) Tales the various manners and humours (as we now call them) of the whole English nation, in his age. Not a single character has escaped him. All his pilgrims are severally distinguished from each other; and not only in their inclinations,...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper;: Dryden, Smith, Duke ...

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...must have been a man of a most wonderful comprehensive nature, because, as it has been truly observed of him, he has taken into the compass of his Canterbury Tales the various manners and humours (as we now call them) of the whole English nation, in his age. Not a single character has escaped...
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