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Libros Libros 61 - 70 de 74 sobre Fiction cannot move so much, but that the attention may be easily transferred ; and...
" Fiction cannot move so much, but that the attention may be easily transferred ; and though it must be allowed that pleasing melancholy be sometimes interrupted by unwelcome levity, yet let it be considered likewise, that melancholy is often not pleasing,... "
The Plays of William Shakspeare: With the Corrections and Illustrations of ... - Página 257
por William Shakespeare, George Steevens, Samuel Johnson - 1803
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Readings in English Prose of the Eighteenth Century

Raymond Macdonald Alden - 1911 - 724 páginas
...levity, yet let it be considered likewise that melancholy is often not pleasing, and that the disturbance of one man may be the relief of another; that different...have different habitudes; and that upon the whole all pleasure consists in variety. The players who in their edition divided our author's works into comedies,...
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Readings in English Prose of the Eighteenth Century

Raymond Macdonald Alden - 1911 - 724 páginas
...levity, yet let it be considered likewise that melancholy is often not pleasing, and that the disturbance of one man may be the relief of another; that different...have different habitudes; and that upon the whole all pleasure consists in. variety. The players whoTn" their edition divided our author's works into comedies,...
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Readings in English Prose of the Eighteenth Century

Raymond Macdonald Alden - 1911 - 724 páginas
...another; that different auditors have different habitudes; and that upon the whole all pleasure consists in variety. The players who in their edition divided our author's works into comedies, histories, and tragedies, seem not to have distinguished the three kinds by any very exact or definite...
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Texas Review, Volumen2

1916
...by unwelcome levity, yet let it be considered likewise, that melancholy is often not pleasing, . . . that different auditors have different habitudes, and that, upon the whole, all pleasure consists in variety." These conflicting views may be regarded as representative of two widely...
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The Harvard Classics, Volumen39

Charles William Eliot - 1909
...yet let it be considered likewise, that melancholy is often not pleasing, and that the disturbance of one man may be the relief of another; that different...different habitudes; and that, upon the whole, all pleasure consists in variety. The players, who in their edition divided our authour's works into comedies,...
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Literary Criticism, Pope to Croce

Gay Wilson Allen, Harry Hayden Clark - 1962 - 659 páginas
...levity, yet let it be considered likewise that melancholy is often not pleasing, and that the disturbance of one man may be the relief of another; that different...have different habitudes; and that upon the whole all pleasure consists in variety. The players who in their edition divided our author's works into comedies,...
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Sources of Dramatic Theory: Volume 2, Voltaire to Hugo

D. J. Conacher - 1991 - 292 páginas
...levity, yet let it be considered likewise that melancholy is often not pleasing, and that the disturbance of one man may be the relief of another; that different...different habitudes; and that, upon the whole, all pleasure consists in variety <1:Dd/282>. The players, who in their edition25 divided our author's works...
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William Shakespeare: The Critical Heritage, Volumen5

Brian Vickers - 1995 - 568 páginas
...melancholy is often not pleasing, and that the disturbance of one man may be the relief of another;3 that different auditors have different habitudes; and that, upon the whole, all pleasure consists in variety. The players, who in their edition divided our authour's works into comedies,...
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The Cambridge Introduction to Early English Theatre

Janette Dillon - 2006 - 296 páginas
...volume.36 As Samuel Johnson commented in his Preface to Shakespeare (1765), neither Shakespeare nor '[t]he players, who in their edition divided our author's works into comedies, histories, and tragedies, seem ... to have distinguished the three kinds by any very exact or definite...
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The Cambridge Introduction to Shakespeare's Tragedies

Janette Dillon - 2007
...dramatic genre, was very new indeed. Samuel Johnson was of the opinion that neither Shakespeare nor '[t]he players, who in their edition divided our author's works into comedies, histories and tragedies, seem ... to have distinguished the three kinds by any very exact or definite...
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