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" If the father of criticism has rightly denominated poetry, " an imitative art," these writers will, without great wrong, lose their right to the name of poets ; for they cannot be said to have imitated any thing: they neither copied nature nor life; neither... "
The European Magazine, and London Review - Página 48
1822
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Literary Criticism for Students

Edward Tompkins McLaughlin - 1893 - 236 páginas
...great wrong, lose their right to the name of poets ; for they cannot be said to have imitated anything; they neither copied nature nor life ; neither painted...matter, nor represented the operations of intellect. Those, however, who deny them to be poets, allow them to be wits. Dryden confesses of himself and his...
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Literary Criticism for Students

Edward Tompkins McLaughlin - 1893 - 236 páginas
...wrong, lose their right to the name of poets ; for they cannot be said to have imitated anything ; they neither copied nature nor life ; neither painted...matter, nor represented the operations of intellect. Those, however, who deny them to be poets, allow them to be wits. Dryden confesses of himself and his...
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The Library of Choice Literature and Encyclopædia of Universal Authorship ...

Ainsworth Rand Spofford, Charles Gibbon - 1893
...great wrong, lose their right to the name of poets; for they cannot be said to have imitated anything: they neither copied nature nor life; neither painted...matter, nor represented the operations of intellect. Those, however, who deny them to be poets, allow them to be wits. Dryden confesses of himself and his...
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English Prose: Selections, Volumen4

Sir Henry Craik - 1894
...wrong, lose their right to the name of poets ; for they cannot be said to have imitated anything : they neither copied nature nor life ; neither painted...matter nor represented the operations of intellect. Those, however, who deny them to be poets, allow them to be wits. Dryden confesses of himself and his...
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English Prose: Selections : with Critical Introductions by Various ..., Volumen4

Sir Henry Craik - 1895
...wrong, lose their right to the name of poets ; for they cannot be said to have imitated anything : they neither copied nature nor life ; neither painted...matter nor represented the operations of intellect. Those, however, who deny them to be poets, allow them to be wits. Dryden confesses of himself and his...
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English Prose: Selections, Volumen4

Sir Henry Craik - 1895
...wrong, lose their right to the name of poets ; for they cannot be said to have imitated anything : they neither copied nature nor life ; neither painted...matter nor represented the operations of intellect. Those, however, who deny them to be poets, allow them to be wits. Dryden confesses of himself and his...
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English Literary Criticism

Charles Edwyn Vaughan - 1896 - 219 páginas
...great wrong, lose their right to the name of poets; for they cannot be said to have imitated anything; they neither copied nature nor life; neither painted...matter, nor represented the operations of intellect. Those, however, who deny them to be poets, allow them to be wits. Dryden confesses of himself and his...
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Abraham Cowley

1897 - 93 páginas
...these writers lose their right to the name of poet, for they cannot be said to have imitated anything ; they neither copied nature nor life ; neither painted...matter nor represented the operations of intellect. The most heterogeneous ideas are yoked by violence together ; nature and art are ransacked for illustrations,...
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A Book of Seventeenth Century Lyrics

Felix Emmanuel Schelling - 1899 - 314 páginas
...wrong, lose their right to the name of poets ; for they cannot be said to have imitated anything : they neither copied nature nor life ; neither painted...forms of matter nor represented the operations of the intellect. " Those however who deny them to be poets, allow them to be wits. Dryden confesses of...
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A Book of Seventeenth Century Lyrics

1899 - 314 páginas
...wrong, lose their right to the name of poets ; for they cannot be said to have imitated anything : they neither copied nature nor life ; neither painted...forms of matter • nor represented the operations of the intellect. " Those however who deny them to be poets, allow them to be wits. Dryden confesses of...
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