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Libros Libros 1 - 10 de 126 sobre If there was any fault in his language, 'twas that he weaved it too closely and laboriously,...
" If there was any fault in his language, 'twas that he weaved it too closely and laboriously, in his comedies especially : perhaps too, he did a little too much Romanize our tongue, leaving the words which he translated almost as much Latin as he found... "
Biographia Dramatica: Or, A Companion to the Playhouse: Containing ... - Página 415
editado por - 1812
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The Critical and Miscellaneous Prose Works of John Dryden, Now First ...

John Dryden - 1800
...Romanize our tongue, leaving the words which he translated almost as much Latin as he found them: wherein, though he learnedly followed their language, he did...with the idiom of ours. If I would compare him with Shakspcare, I must acknowledge him the more correct poet, but Shakspearc the greater wit. Shakspcare...
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Specimens of English Prose Writers: From the Earliest Times to the Close of ...

George Burnett - 1807
...o.ur tongue, leaving the words which he translated almost as mach Latin as he found them ; wherein, though he learnedly followed their language, he did not enough comply with the >l\Qm of ours. If I would compare him with Shakspeare, I must acknowledge him the more1 correct poet,...
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The Works of John Dryden: Now First Collected ...

John Dryden, Sir Walter Scott - 1808
...our tongue, leaving the words which he translated almost as much Latin as he found them : wherein, though he learnedly followed their language, he did...with the idiom of ours. If I would compare him with Shakespeare, I must acknowledge him the more correct poet, but Shakespeare the greater wit. * Shakespeare...
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A manual of essays, selected from various authors

Manual - 1809
...our tongue, leaving the words which he translated almost as much Latin • as he found them: wherein, though he learnedly followed their language, he did...with the idiom of ours. If I would compare him with Shakespeare, I must acknowledge him the more correct poet, but Shakespeare the greater wit*. Shakespeare...
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The Dramatic Works of Ben Jonson, and Beaumont and Fletcher ..., Volumen1

Ben Jonson - 1811
...our tongue, leaving the words which he translated, almost as much Latin as he found them ; wherein, though he learnedly followed their language, he did not enough comply with the idiom of ours. What follows, to the conclusion of the speech, is to be met with in Tacitus, Anual. 1. 4. с. 37. &...
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Biographia Dramatica: pt.1. Authors and Actors: A-H

David Erskine Baker, Stephen Jones - 1812
...comedies especially : perhaps too, he did a little too much Romanize our tongue, leaviug the words which " he translated almost as much '' Latin as he found...with Shakspeare, I must " acknowledge him the more cor" rect poet, but Shakspeare the " greater wit. Shakspeare was " the Homer, or father of our " dramatic...
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pt. 2. Authors and actors: I-Y. Appendix. Additions and corrections

David Erskine Baker - 1812
...cially : perhaps too, he did a ' little too much Romanize our ' tongue, leaving the words which JOR " he translated almost as much " Latin as he found them...did not " enough comply with the idiom " of ours. If 1 would compare " him with Shakspeare, I must " acknowledge him the more cor" rect poet, but Shakspeare...
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The Works of Ben Jonson...: With Notes Critical and Explanatory ..., Volumen1

Ben Jonson, William Gifford - 1816
...our tongue, leaving the words which he translated almost as much Latin as he found them ; wherein, though he learnedly followed their language, he did not enough comply with the idiom of ours To conclude of him, as he has given us the most correct plays, - so in the precepts which he has laid...
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The Works of John Dryden: Now First Collected in Eighteen Volumes, Volumen15

Walter Scott - 1821
...our tongue, leaving the words which he translated almost as much Latin as he found them : wherein, though he learnedly followed their language, he did...with the idiom of ours. If I would compare him with Shakespeare, I must acknowledge him the more correct poet, but Shakespeare the greater wit.* Shakespeare...
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The Retrospective Review, Volumen4

1821
...our tongue, leaving the words which he translated almost as much Latin as he found them : wherein, though he learnedly followed their language, he did not enough comply with the idiom of ours. If 1 would compare him with Shakspeare, I must acknowledge him the more correct poet, but Shakspeare the...
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