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" Coleridge's comfortable study just in the dusk, when the mountains were all dark with clouds upon their heads. Such an impression I never received from objects of sight before, nor do I suppose that I can ever again. "
The London - Página 225
1867
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Blackwood's Magazine, Volumen66

1849
...fairyland. But that went off (and it never came again ; while we stayed we had no more fine sunsets), and we entered Coleridge's comfortable study just in the...dusk, when the mountains were all dark with clouds on their heads. Such an impression I never received from objects of sight before, nor do I suppose...
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The British and Foreign Review: Or, European Quarterly Journal, Volumen5

1837
...among stupendous mountain scenery, he declares, — " Such an impression I never received " from any objects of sight before, nor do I suppose that I "...Glorious creatures ! fine old fellows, Skid"daw!" After this he feels obliged to acknowledge that " there is such a thing as the romantic," which he...
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The Eclectic review. vol. 1-New [8th]

1837
...land. But that went off (and it never came again ; while we stayed we had no more fine sun-sets) ; and we entered Coleridge's comfortable study just in the...dark with clouds upon their heads. Such an impression 1 never received from objects of sight before, nor do I suppose that I can ever again. Glorious creatures,...
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The British and Foreign Review: Or, European Quarterly Journal

1837
...among stupendous mountain scenery, he declares, — " Such an impression I never received " from any objects of sight before, nor do I suppose that I "...ever again. Glorious creatures ! fine old fellows, Skid" daw !" After this he feels obliged to acknowledge that " there is such a thing as the romantic,"...
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The Works of Charles Lamb: To which are Prefixed, His Letters, and ..., Volumen1

Charles Lamb, Sir Thomas Noon Talfourd - 1838 - 476 páginas
...land. But that went off (and it never came again ; while we stayed we had no more fine sunsets) ; and we entered Coleridge's comfortable study just in the...Glorious creatures, fine old fellows, Skiddaw, &c. I never shall forget ye, how ye lay about that night, like an intrenchment ; gone to bed, as it seemed,...
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The letters of Charles Lamb, with a sketch of his life. The poetical works

Charles Lamb - 1838
...land. But that went off (and it never came again ; while we stayed we had no more fine sunsets); and we entered Coleridge's comfortable study -just in...sight before, nor do I suppose that I can ever again. Glorir ous creatures, fine old fellows, Skiddaw, &c. I never shall I forget ye, how ye lay about that...
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The Edinburgh Review, Volumen66

1838
...of what poets and tourists mean by the word romantic. It answered no deeper or more abiding end. ' Such an impression I never received from objects of...Glorious creatures, fine old fellows, Skiddaw, &c. I never shall forget ye, how ye lay about that night, like an intrenchment ; gone to bed, as it seemed...
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Volumen66

1838
...of what poets and tourists mean by the word romantic. It answered no deeper or more abiding end. ' Such an impression I never received from objects of...Glorious creatures, fine old fellows, Skiddaw, &c. 1 never shall forget ye, how ye lay about that niglit, like an intrenchment ; gone to bed, as it seemed...
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volumen66

1849
...fairyland. But that went off (and it never came again ; while we stayed we had no more fine sunsets), and we entered Coleridge's comfortable study just in the...dusk, when the mountains were all dark with clouds on their heads. Such an impression I never received from objects of eight before, nor do I suppose...
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Blackwood's Magazine, Volumen66

1849
...fairylaud. But that went off (and it never came again ; while we stayed we had no more fine sunsets), and we entered Coleridge's comfortable study just in the...dusk, when the mountains were all dark with clouds on their heads. Such an impression I never received from objects of sight before, nor do I suppose...
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