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Libros Libros 31 - 40 de 51 sobre The truth is, the characters of Shakspeare are so much the objects of meditation...
" The truth is, the characters of Shakspeare are so much the objects of meditation rather than of interest or curiosity as to their actions, that while we are reading any of his great criminal characters, — Macbeth, Richard, even lago, — we think not... "
The Works of Charles Lamb: In Two Parts - Página 22
por Charles Lamb - 1818
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The Art of the Stage as Set Out in Lamb's Dramatic Essays

Charles Lamb - 1885 - 276 páginas
...that while we are reading any of his great criminal characters, — Macbeth, Richard, even lago, — we think not so much of the crimes which they commit,...intellectual activity, which prompts them to overleap these moral fences. Barnwell is a wretched murderer; there is a certain fitness between his neck and...
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The Art of the Stage as Set Out in Lamb's Dramatic Essays

Charles Lamb - 1885 - 276 páginas
...the ambition, the aspiring spirit, the intellectual activity, which prompts them to overleap these moral fences. Barnwell is a wretched murderer ; there...the rope. He is the legitimate heir to the gallows ; r.obody who thinks at all can think of any alleviating circumstances in his case to make him a fit...
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Shaksper Not Shakespeare

William Henry Edwards - 1900 - 507 páginas
...his great original characters — Macbeth, Richard, even Iago — we think not so much of the crimes they commit, as of the ambition, the aspiring spirit, the intellectual activity, which prompt them to leap over these moral fences. So little do the actions comparatively affect us, that...
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The Works of Charles and Mary Lamb: Miscellaneous prose, 1798-1834

Charles Lamb, Mary Lamb - 1903
...that while we are reading any of his great criminal characters, — Macbeth, Richard, even lago, — we think not so much of the crimes which they commit,...which prompts them to overleap those moral fences. Barnwefl is a wretched murderer ; there is a certain fitness between his neck and the rope ; he is...
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the works of charles lamb. vol. iii

william macdonald - 1903
...that while we are reading any of his great criminal characters, — Macbeth, Richard, even lago, — we think not so much of the crimes which they commit,...intellectual activity, which prompts them to overleap these moral fences. Barnwell is a wretched murderer ; there is a certain fitness between his neck and...
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Essays of Charles Lamb

Charles Lamb - 1904 - 413 páginas
...are reading any of his great criminal characters, — Macbeth, Richard, even lago, — we think 10 not so much of the crimes which they commit, as of...is the legitimate heir to the gallows ; nobody who 15 thinks at all can think of any alleviating circumstances in his case to make him a fit object of...
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Readings in English Prose of the Nineteenth Century

Raymond Macdonald Alden - 1917 - 695 páginas
...that while we are reading any of his great criminal characters — Macbeth, Richard, even lago — we think not so much of the crimes which they commit...intellectual activity, which prompts them to overleap these moral fences. . . . But when we see these things represented, the acts which they do are comparatively...
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Critical Essays of the Early Nineteenth Century

Raymond Macdonald Alden - 1921 - 410 páginas
...that while we are reading any of his great criminal characters—Macbeth, Richard, evert lago—we think not so much of the crimes which they commit...intellectual activity, which prompts them to overleap these moral fences. Barnwell 18 is a wretched murderer; there is a certain fitness between his neck...
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Specimens of Modern English Literary Criticism

William Tenney Brewster - 1922 - 379 páginas
...that while we are reading any of his great criminal characters, — Macbeth, Richard, even lago, — we think not so much of the crimes which they commit,...which prompts them to overleap those moral fences. Barn well is a wretched murderer; there is a certain fitness between his neck and the rope ; he is...
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Romantic Critical Essays

David Bromwich - 1987 - 269 páginas
...actions, that while we are reading any of his great criminal characters, -Macbeth, Richard, even Iago, - we think not so much of the crimes which they commit,...which prompts them to overleap those moral fences." Such promptings, if Johnson ever came to emphasize them, would render a work merely vicious to his...
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