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Libros Libros 1 - 10 de 96 sobre Whatever he did, he seemed willing to do in a manner peculiar to himself, without...
" Whatever he did, he seemed willing to do in a manner peculiar to himself, without sufficiently considering that singularity, as it implies a contempt of the general practice, is a kind of defiance which justly provokes the hostility of ridicule ; he,... "
Johnson's Lives of the British poets completed by W. Hazlitt - Página 22
por Samuel Johnson, William Hazlitt - 1854
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Prefaces, Biographical and Critical, to the Works of the English Poets ...

Samuel Johnson - 1781
...do in a manner peculiar to himfelf, without fufficiently confidering that fingularity, as it implies a contempt of the general practice, is a kind of defiance which juftly provokes the hoftility of ridicule ; he therefore who indulges pe» culiar h.abits is worfe...
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The lives of the most eminent English poets; with critical observations on ...

Samuel Johnson - 1781
...in a manner peculiar to himfelf, without fu£ficiently confidering that fingularity, as it implies a contempt of the general practice, is a kind of defiance which juftly provokes the hoftility of ridicule; he therefore who indulges peculiar habits \s worfe than...
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PREFACES BIOGRAPHICAL AND CRITICAL TO THE WORKS OF THE ENGLISH POETS.

SAMUEL JOHNSON - 1781
...do in a manner peculiar to himfelf, without fufficiently confidering that fingularity, as it implies a contempt of the general practice, is a kind of defiance which juftly provokes the hoftility of ridicule ; he therefore who indulges peculiar habits is worfe than...
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Prior. Congreve. Blackmore. Fenton. Gay. Granville. Yalden ..., Volúmenes3-4

Samuel Johnson - 1781 - 503 páginas
...do in a manner peculiar to himfelf, without fuffkiently confidering that fingularity, as it implies a contempt of the general practice, is a kind of defiance which juftly provokes the hoftility of ridicule; he therefore who indulges peculiar habits is wprfe than...
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A Complete Edition of the Poets of Great Britain..: Swift. Thompson. Watts ...

1794
...do in a manner peculiar to himfelf, without fufficiently cosfidcring that fingularity, as it implies a contempt of the general practice, is a kind of defiance which juftly provokes the hoíHHty of ridicule ; he therefore who indulges peculiar habits is worfe than...
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Lives

Samuel Johnson - 1800
...which justly provoke} the hostility of ridicule ; he therefore who indulges peculiar habits is wont than others, if he be not better. Of his humour, a...odd, that there's no describing it but by facts. Ill tc tell you one that first comes into my head. One evening Gay and I went " to see him : you know how...
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Letters. Index

Jonathan Swift - 1801
...in a manner peculiar to himself, without sufficiently considering, that singularity, as it implies a contempt of the general practice, is a kind of defiance...specimen. " Dr. Swift has an odd, blunt way, that is mis" taken, by strangers, for ill nature. — It is so odd, " that there's no describing it but by...
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The Works of the Rev. Jonathan Swift, D.D., Dean of St. Patrick's ..., Volumen19

Jonathan Swift, Thomas Sheridan, John Nichols - 1801
...in a manner peculiar to himself, without sufficiently considering, that singularity, as it implies a contempt of the general practice, is a kind of defiance...specimen. " Dr. Swift has an odd, blunt way, that is mis" taken, by strangers, for ill nature. — Tt is so odd, " that there's no describing it but by...
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The Works of the Rev. Jonathan Swift, D.D., Dean of St. Patrick's ..., Volumen19

1801
...in a manner peculiar to himself, without sufficiently considering, that singularity, as it implies a contempt of the general practice, is a kind of defiance...specimen. " Dr. Swift has an odd, blunt way, that is mis" taken, by strangers, for ill nature.—It is so odd^ " that there's no describing it but by facts....
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The Works of the Rev. Jonathan Swift, D.D., Dean of St. Patrick's ..., Volumen1

Jonathan Swift - 1801
...be imputed only to a spirit of detraction. On another occasion he relates the following anecdote : Of his humour, a story told by Pope may afford a specimen, thus related by Spence. Doctor Swift has an odd, blunt wayr that is mistaken by strangers for ill nature....
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