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" Churchyard" abounds with images which find a mirror in every mind, and with sentiments to which every bosom returns an echo. The four stanzas, beginning "Yet even these bones," are to me original; I have never seen the notions in any other place, yet... "
The Works of Samuel Johnson - Página 379
por Samuel Johnson - 1816
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New Monthly Magazine, Volumen135

1865
...were reluctantly, touched with a sense of returning justice, he concluded regarding the " Elegy," " Had Gray written often thus, it had been vain to blame and useless to praise him." The light of genius i» powerfully apparent in Gray through all his over-fastidiousness, to which,...
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the new monthly magazine

william harrison ainsworth - 1865
...were reluctantly, touched with a sense of returning justice, he concluded regarding the " Elogy," " Had Gray written often thus, it had been vain to blame and useless to praise him." The light of genius is powerfully apparent in Gray through all his over-fastidiousness, to which, perhaps,...
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The poetical works of Thomas Gray (ed. by J. Moultrie). Eton ed

Thomas Gray - 1866
...images which find a mirror in every mind, and with sentiments to which every bosom returns an echo. Had Gray written often thus, it had been vain to blame, and useless to praise him." But I am able to adduce testimony still higher, more affecting, and probably unparalleled in its kind,...
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The Viceregal Speeches and Addresses, Lectures and Poems, of the Late Earl ...

George William Frederick Howard Earl of Carlisle - 1866 - 483 páginas
...images which find a mirror in every mind, and with sentiments to which every bosom returns an echo. Had Gray written often thus, it had been vain to blame, and useless to praise him." But I am able to adduce testimony still higher, more affecting, and probably unparalleled in its kind,...
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The Poetical Works of Milton, Young, Gray, Beattie, and Collins: Complete in ...

1867
...even bosom returns an echo. The four stanzas beginning, Yet, e'en these bones, arc to me original; 1 have never seen the notions in any other place: yet he that reads them here, (lersuades himself thai he has always felt them. Had Gray written 'uta thus, it had been vain to blame,...
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Memoirs of Eminent Etonians

Sir Edward Shepherd Creasy - 1876 - 640 páginas
...requires E'en from the tomb the voice of Nature cries, E'en in our ashes live their wonted fires." never seen the notions in any other place ; yet he...had been vain to blame, and useless to praise him." Heartily concurring in this last sentence, I shall add neither quotation nor comment ; save observing...
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Report and Transactions - The Devonshire Association for the ..., Volumen8

1876
...stanzas in Gray's Elegy, beginning, 'Yet e'en these bones,' &c., of which Dr. Johnson says, ' they are to me original ; I have never seen the notions...here persuades himself that he has always felt them.' The author then endeavours to offer some explanation of this phenomenon, and carries out the germ of...
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Report and Transactions - The Devonshire Association for the ..., Volumen8

Devonshire Association for the Advancement of Science, Literature and Art - 1876
...stanzas in Gray's Elegy, beginning, 'Yet e'en these bones,' &c., of which Dr. Johnson says, ' they are to me original; I have never seen the notions...here persuades himself that he has always felt them.' The author then eudeavours to offer some explanation of this phenomenon, and carries out the germ of...
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Outlines for the Study of English Classics: A Practical Guide for Students ...

Albert Franklin Blaisdell - 1878 - 197 páginas
...he fell, ' I had rather be the author of that poem than take Quebec.' Doctor Johnson said of it, ' Had Gray written often thus, it had been vain to blame, and useless to praise him.' " discovered some iron-work intended to be serviceable as a fireescape, for he had a horror of fire....
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The English Church in the Eighteenth Century, Volumen2

Charles John Abbey, John Henry Overton - 1878
...the most part, very scanty justice, had only commendation for the ' Elegy.' ' Had Gray,' said he, ' written often thus, it had been vain to blame, and useless to praise him.' 2 Gray was not the founder of a school of poetry in the sense that Cowley, or Dryden and Pope had been....
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