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Libros Libros 71 - 73 de 73 sobre As a writer he had this peculiarity, that he did not write his pieces first rudely,...
" As a writer he had this peculiarity, that he did not write his pieces first rudely, and then correct them, but laboured every line as it arose in the train of composition; and he had a notion not very peculiar, that he could not write but at certain times,... "
The Works of Samuel Johnson, L. L. D.: In Twelve Volumes - Página 334
por Samuel Johnson - 1811
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1730-1784

Charles Wells Moulton - 1910
...his peculiarity, that he did not write his pieces first rudely and then correct them, but laboured every line as it arose in the train of composition...foppery, to which my kindness for a man of learning and of virtues wishes him to have been superior. ... To say that he has no beauties, would be unjust :...
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gray's english poems

...this spirit has moved me in my life, may easily give credit to what I say." Johnson says of Gray, " He had a notion not very peculiar, that he could not...learning and virtue wishes him to have been superior." There could be no more conclusive evidence that Gray's was no affectation than this epitaph, written,...
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The North American Review, Volumen96

Jared Sparks, Edward Everett, James Russell Lowell, Henry Cabot Lodge - 1863
...called " the deformities of the Life of Gray." He stigmatized it as "a fantastic foppery" in Gray, that "he had a notion, not very peculiar, that he could...not write but at certain times or at happy moments." The notion was, indeed, " not very peculiar," as it has been held from the beginning, by probably nine...
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