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Libros Libros 21 - 30 de 49 sobre He indeed overlooks and commands the admiration of posterity, but he does it from...
" He indeed overlooks and commands the admiration of posterity, but he does it from the tableland of the age in which he lived. He towered above his fellows, 'in shape and gesture proudly eminent... "
Versiones Homeri Anglicae inter se comparatae - Página 7
por David Georg Penon - 1861 - 60 páginas
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American Church Review, Volumen24

1872
...England had been and was. He did not create the English drama. Hazlitt well says that " he overlooks and commands the admiration of posterity; but he does...from the table-land of the age in which he lived." To know him, therefore, we must study the time before him. But our sketch should go farther back than...
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William Hazlitt, Essayist and Critic: Selections from His Writings, with a ...

William Hazlitt, Alexander Ireland - 1889 - 510 páginas
...men that could either add to or take anything away from him, but such there were. He indeed overlooks and commands the admiration of posterity, but he does..." in shape and gesture proudly eminent ; " but he was one of a race of giants — the tallest, the strongest, the most graceful and beautiful of them....
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Lectures on the Literature of the Age of Elizabeth: And Characters of ...

William Hazlitt - 1890 - 515 páginas
...that could either add to or take any thing away from him, but such there were. He indeed overlooks and commands the admiration of posterity, but he does...fellows, " in shape and gesture proudly eminent ;" but he was one of a race of giants — the tallest, the strongest, the most graceful and beautiful of them....
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Essays on Poetry

William Hazlitt - 1901 - 266 páginas
...that could either add to or take anything away from him ; but such there were. He indeed overlooks and commands the admiration of posterity, but he does...fellows, " in shape and gesture proudly eminent," but he was one of a race of giants, the tallest, the strongest, the most graceful and beautiful of them ;...
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The Collected Works of William Hazlitt: Lectures on the English poets and on ...

William Hazlitt - 1902
...that could either add to or take any thing away from him, but such there were. He indeed overlooks and commands the admiration of posterity, but he does...' in shape and gesture proudly eminent ' ; but he was one of a race of giants, the tallest, the strongest, the most graceful, and beautiful of them ;...
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The Living Age, Volumen232

1902
...striking instance of all is that of ShakeTV' Spectator. speare, who, as Hazlitt finely said, "overlooks and commands the admiration of posterity, but he does...from the table-land of the age in which he lived." Coleridge, again, wrote in much the vein of the critics whom we are withstanding at the moment when...
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George Chapmans Ilias-Übersetzung ...

Alfred Lohff - 1903 - 113 páginas
...Dryden habe ich die Stelle nicht auffinden können. of the Dramatic Literature: „He imleed overlooks and commands the admiration of posterity, but he does...table-land of the age in which he lived. He towered above bis fellows in shape and gesture proudly eminent, but he was of a race of giants, the tallest, the...
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The Ridpath Library of Universal Literature: A Biographical and ..., Volumen9

John Clark Ridpath - 1903
...exaggerated the general merits of the dramatists of Elizabeth and James's days. "Shakespeare," says Hazlitt, "towered above his fellows, ' in shape and gesture proudly eminent,' but he was one of a race of giants, the tallest, the strongest, the most graceful and beautiful of them ;...
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An Introduction to English Literature

Henry Spackman Pancoast - 1907 - 700 páginas
...Tavern which included Ben Jonson, Francis Beaumont, and John Fletcher. Shakespeare, said HazIht, " towered above his fellows, ' in shape and gesture proudly eminent,' but he was one of a race of giants. " ' Some knowledge of Shakespeare's contemporaries or immediate successors...
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Caxton (1422) to Walton (1593)

Sir William Robertson Nicoll, Thomas Seccombe - 1907
...the general merits of the dramatists of Elizabeth and James's days. ' Shakespeare,' says Hazlitt, ' towered above his fellows in shape and gesture proudly eminent, but he was one of a race of giants, the tallest, the strongest, the most graceful and beautiful of them ;...
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