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Libros Libros 1 - 10 de 60 sobre What we see upon a stage is body and bodily action ; what we are conscious of in...
" What we see upon a stage is body and bodily action ; what we are conscious of in reading is almost exclusively the mind and its movements : and this, I think, may sufficiently account for the very different sort of delight with which the same play so... "
Rosamund Gray:: Recollections of Christ's hospital, etc. etc - Página 125
por Charles Lamb - 1835 - 356 páginas
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The Reflector: A Quarterly Magazine, on Subjects of Philosophy, Politics ...

Leigh Hunt - 1811 - 503 páginas
...and obvious prejudices.* What we see upon a stage is body nnd bodily action ; what we are con. scious of in reading is almost exclusively the mind, and its movements : and this 1 think may sufficiently account for the very different soil of delight with which the same play so...
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The Analectic Magazine, Volumen5

1815
...— to overpower and reconcile the first and obvious prejudices.* What we see upon a stage is body and bodily action ; what we are conscious of in reading...almost exclusively the mind, and its movements; and (his I think may sufficiently account for the very different sort of delight with which the same play...
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The Analectic Magazine...: Comprising Original Reviews, Biography ..., Volumen5

1815
...prejudices.* What we see upon a stage is body and bodily action ; what we are conscious of in reading ia almost exclusively the mind, and its movements ; and...the same play so often affects us in the reading and in the seeing. It requires little reflection to perceive, that if those characters in Shakspeare which...
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The Works of Charles Lamb: In Two Parts, Volumen1

Charles Lamb - 1818
...— to overpower and reconcile the first and obvious prejudices.* What we see upon a stage is body and bodily action; what we are conscious of in reading...the mind, and its movements : and this I think may * The error of supposing that because Othello's colour does not offend us in the reading, it should...
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Essays of Elia

Charles Lamb - 1835 - 412 páginas
...poem. But in the poem we for a while have Paradisaical senses given What we see upon a stage is body and bodily action; what we are conscious of in reading...movements: and this I think may sufficiently account ibr the very different sort of delight with which the same play so often a fleet s us ia the reading...
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The Fair Maid of the Exchange: A Comedy

Thomas Heywood, William Rowley - 1846 - 182 páginas
...unseen) to overpower and reconcile the first and obvious prejudices. What we see upon a stage is body and bodily action ; what we are conscious of, in reading,...is almost exclusively the mind and its movements." 1 In one of " Two Old Men's Tales," 1834, entitled The Deformed, there is a story of a Hunchback Lover,...
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Publications, Volumen30

Shakespeare Society (Great Britain) - 1846
...unseen) to overpower and reconcile the first and obvious prejudices. What we see upon a stage is body and bodily action ; what we are conscious of, in reading,...is almost exclusively the mind and its movements." ' 1 Works of Charles Lamb, 1818, vol. ii., p. 27. In one of " Two Old Men's Tales," 1834, entitled...
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Publications, Volumen30

1846
...unseen) to overpower and reconcile the first and obvious prejudices. What we see upon a stage is body and bodily action ; what we are conscious of, in reading,...is almost exclusively the mind and its movements." ' 1 Works of Charles Lamb, 1818, vol. ii., p. 27. In one of " Two Old Men's Tales," 1834, entitled...
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The Works of Charles Lamb: To which are Prefixed His Letters, and ..., Volumen2

Charles Lamb, Sir Thomas Noon Talfourd - 1850
...— to overpower and reconcile the first and obvious prejudices.* What we see upon a stage is body and bodily action ; what we are conscious of in reading...very different sort of delight with which the same |>lay so often affects us in the reading and the seeing. It requires little reflection to perceive,...
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The Dramatic Works of Thomas Heywood: Edward IV, pt. 1-2. Fair maid of the ...

Thomas Heywood - 1850
...unseen) to overpower and reconcile the first and obvious prejudices. What we see upon a stage is body and bodily action ; what we are conscious of, in reading,...is almost exclusively the mind and its movements." ' 1 Works of Charles Lamb, 1818, vol. ii., p. 27. In one of " Two Old Men's Tales," 1834, entitled...
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