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Libros Libros 61 - 70 de 125 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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Poems and Essays, Volumen2

William Caldwell Roscoe - 1860
...Dr. Johnson, who made poetry by pure effort of diligence, as a man casts up his ledger, observes : " He had a notion, not very peculiar, that he could...learning and virtue wishes him to have been superior." UNIDEAL POETRY: CRABBE* [January 1859.] THE criticism of contemporary art cannot possibly be mature....
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Poems and Essays, Volumen2

William Caldwell Roscoe - 1860
...Dr. Johnson, who made poetry by pure effort of diligence, as a man casts up his ledger, observes: " He had a notion, not very peculiar, that he could...learning and virtue wishes him to have been superior." UNIDEAL POETRY: CKABBE.* [January 1859.] THE criticism of contemporary art cannot possibly be mature....
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Lives of the Most Eminent English Poets

Samuel Johnson, Peter Cunningham, Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1861
...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...foppery, to which my kindness for a man of learning and of virtue wishes him to have been superior.17 Gray's Poetry is now to be considered ; and I hope not...
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Bibliotheca Sacra, Volumen28

1871
...informs us that the poet " did not write his pieces at first rudely, and then correct them, but labored every line as it arose in the train of composition...man of learning and virtue wishes him to have been superior."2 It is said that Washington Irving was very fitful in his habits of writing — would sometimes...
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Traveller ...: With Introduction, Life of the Author, Argument, & Notes

Oliver Goldsmith - 1879 - 71 páginas
...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...man of learning and virtue wishes him to have been superior.26 35 Shaftesbury (1671-1713), the moralist and metaphysician. His collected works bear the...
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Johnson's Lives of the Poets, Volumen3

Samuel Johnson - 1890
...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...write but at certain times, or at happy moments ; ' a fantastick foppery, to which my kindness for a man of learning and of virtue wishes him to have been...
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The Lives of the Most Eminent English Poets, Volumen3

Samuel Johnson, John Hepburn Millar - 1896
...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;...could not write but at certain times, or at happy moments—a fantastic foppery, to which my kindness for a man of learning and of virtue wishes him...
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Gray's English Poems: Original, and Translated from the Norse and Welsh

Thomas Gray - 1898 - 290 páginas
...to what I -ay." Johnson says of Gray, " He had a notion not very peculiar, that he could not "rite but at certain times or at happy moments; a fantastic...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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Lives of the English Poets: Swift-Lyttelton

Samuel Johnson, Harold Spencer Scott - 1905
...first rudely, and then correct them, but laboured every line as it arose in the train of composition 2, and he had a notion not very peculiar, that he could...write but at certain times, or at happy moments ; a fantastick foppery 3, to which my kindness for a man of learning and of virtue wishes him to have been...
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Cowley (1618) to Burns (1759)

Sir William Robertson Nicoll, Thomas Seccombe - 1907
...in consenting to do anything so vulgar as to publish at all. He had a notion, says his great critic, "not very peculiar, that he could not write but at...foppery, to which my kindness for a man of learning and of virtue wishes him to have been superior." All the writer in Johnson was jealous of new-fangled ideas...
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