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Libros Libros 21 - 30 de 91 sobre never drew a more ludicrous distortion, both of attitude and physiognomy, than this...
" never drew a more ludicrous distortion, both of attitude and physiognomy, than this effect occasioned: nor was there wantin'g beside it one of those beautiful female faces which the same Hogarth, in whom the satirist never extinguished that love of beauty... "
Pilgrimages to English shrines, with notes and illustr. by F.W. Fairholt - Página 288
por Anna Maria Hall - 1850
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The International Monthly Magazine of Literature, Science, and Art

1851
...truly, that the quantity of thour/ht which he crowded into every picture, would alone " unwlgarize* every subject he might choose ; and the refined Coleridge...had no child to suggest the tribute to a feathered favorite. The tomb was afterwards accompanied with one to Mrs. Hogarth's dog. They are narrow, upright...
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The Works of Charles Lamb

Charles Lamb - 1852 - 648 páginas
...wanting beside it one of those beautiful female faces which the same Hogarth, in whom the satirist neter extinguished that love of beauty which belonged to him as a poet, so often and so gladly introduces as the central figure in a crowd of humorous deformities, which figure...
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The Complete Works of Samuel Taylor Coleridge: With an ..., Volumen3

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - 1853
...effort occasioned : nor was there wanting beside it one of those beautiful female faces which the same Hogarth, in whom the satirist never extinguished that love of beauty which belonged to him as a poet, so often and so gladly introduces, as the central figure, in a crowd of humorous deformities, which...
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The English humourists of the eighteenth century: a series of lectures

William Makepeace Thackeray - 1853 - 297 páginas
...1 Coleridge speaks of the " beautiful female faces" in Hogarth's pictures, '' in whom," he says, " the satirist never extinguished that love of beauty which belonged to him as a poet." — The Friend. , 1 '' I was pleased with the reply of a gentleman, who, being asked which book he...
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Pilgrimages to English shrines

Anna Maria Fielding Hall ("Mrs. S. C. Hall, ") - 1854 - 588 páginas
...that the quantity of thought which he crowded into every picture, would alone ' inii-iili/Hi-isc ' every subject he might choose ; and the refined Coleridge...feathered favourite. The tomb was afterwards accompanied wilh one to Mrs. Hogarth's dog. They are narrow, upright pieces of white stone, laid against the brick-wall,...
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The Complete Works of Samuel Taylor Coleridge: With an ..., Volumen3

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - 1854
...effort occasioned : nor was there .wanting beside it one of those beautiful female faces which the same Hogarth, in whom the satirist never extinguished that love of beauty which belonged to him as a poet, so often and so gladly introduces, as the central figure, in a crowd of humorous deformities, which...
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The English Humourists of the Eighteenth Century: A Series of Lectures ...

William Makepeace Thackeray - 1854 - 297 páginas
...speaks 1 Coleridge speaks of the " beautiful female faces" in Hogarth's pictures, " in whom," he says, " the satirist never extinguished that love of beauty which belonged to him as a poet." — The Friend. * " I was pleased with the reply of a gentleman, who, being asked which book he esteemed...
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The National Magazine: Devoted to Literature, Art, and Religion, Volumen7

Abel Stevens, James Floy - 1855
...truly, that the quantity of thought which he crowded into every picture would alone " ttnvulgarize" every subject he might choose ; and the refined Coleridge...had no child to suggest the tribute to a feathered favorite. The tomb was afterward accompanied with one to Mrs. Hogarth's dog. They are narrow, upright...
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The Works of Charles Lamb: With a Sketch of His Life and Final ..., Volumen2

Charles Lamb, Sir Thomas Noon Talfourd - 1855
...effect occasioned : nor was there wanting beside it one of those beautiful female faces which the same Hogarth, in whom the satirist never extinguished that love of beauty which belonged to him as a poet, so often and so gladly introduces as the central figure in a crowd of humorous deformities, which figure...
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Lectures on English Literature: From Chaucer to Tennyson

Henry Reed - 1855 - 387 páginas
...capacity for the enjoyment of beauty : while the best critics on his works applauded him as an artist "in whom the satirist never extinguished that love of beauty which belonged to him as a poet;" and who so used his genius as to "prevent the instinctive merriment at the whims of nature, or the...
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