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" The thoughts which are occasionally called forth in the progress are such as could only be produced by an imagination in the highest degree fervid and active, to which materials were supplied by incessant study and unlimited curiosity. The heat of Milton's... "
Johnson's Life of Milton, with intr. and notes by F. Ryland - Página 67
por Samuel Johnson - 1894
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, LL.D.: With an Essay on His Life and ..., Volumen2

Samuel Johnson, Arthur Murphy - 1843
...answer returned by Adam, may be confidently opposed to any rule of life which any poet has delivered. in imported be, Such mighty custom's paid to thee...belter taste, If it take atr before ila spirits waste » » i- -. i supplied by incessant study and unlimited curiosity. The heat of Milton's mind may be...
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, LL. D.: With an Essay on His Life and ..., Volumen2

Samuel Johnson, Arthur Murphy - 1846
...answer returned by Adam, may be confidently opposed to any rule of life which any poet has delivered. The thoughts which are occasionally called forth in...materials were supplied by incessant study and unlimited furiosity. The heat of Milton's mind may be said to sublimate his learning, to throw off into hie work...
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Paradiso perduto di Milton

John Milton - 1852
...which are occasionally called forth in the progress of this sublime composition, are such as could ouly be produced by an imagination, in the highest degree...which materials were supplied by incessant study and uulimited curiosity. The heat of Milton's mind might be said to sublimate his learning, to throw off,...
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Lives of the Most Eminent English Poets: With Critical ..., Volumen1

Samuel Johnson - 1854
...not been more machining persons than human in his poem. — DRYDEN: J)cd. of JEnevl, 1697. ' gress are such as could only be produced by an imagination...said to sublimate his learning, to throw off into his ^ortTKe spirit oJjjcumre/TmmTfigTe'd with its grosser parts. He had considered creation in its whole...
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Johnson's Lives of the British poets completed by W. Hazlitt, Volumen2

Samuel Johnson - 1854
...answer returned by Adam, may be confidently opposed to any rule of life which any poet has delivered. The thoughts which are occasionally called forth in...and unlimited curiosity. The heat of Milton's mind may be said to sublimate his learning, to throw off into his work the spirit of science, unmingled...
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The Lives of the English Poets: cowley. Denham. Milton. Butler. Rochester ...

Samuel Johnson - 1858
...answer returned by Adam, may be confidently opposed to any rule of life which any poet has delivered. The thoughts which are occasionally called forth in...and unlimited curiosity. The heat of Milton's mind may be said to sublimate his learning, to throw off into his work the spirit of science, unmingled...
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The Dublin University Magazine: A Literary and Political Journal

1858
..."pimpernels," and soforth ,and to all our botanical and nursery-garden poete, this sentence of Dr. Johnson : " The heat of Milton's mind might be said to sublimate...of science, unmingled • with its grosser parts. Flowery ladies and gentlemen, apply this to your botany. And finally, to conclude all that we can find...
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The Dublin University Magazine A Literary and Political Journal VOL.LI ...

The Dublin University Magazine A Literary and Political Journal VOL.LI.January to June,1858 - 1858
..."pimpernels," and soforth ,and to all our botanical and nursery -garden poets, this sentence of Dr. Johnson : " The heat of Milton's mind might be said to sublimate...spirit of science, unmingled with its grosser parts." Flowery ladies and gentlemen, apply this to your botany. And finally, to conclude all that we can find...
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The Dublin University Magazine, Volumen51

1858
..."pimpernels," and soforth ,and to all our botanical and nursery-garden poets, this sentence of Dr. Johnson : " The heat of Milton's mind might be said to sublimate...spirit of science^ unmingled with its grosser parts.' Flowery ladies and gentlemen, apply this to your botany. And finally, to conclude all that we can find...
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The literary reader: prose authors, with biogr. notices &c. by H.G. Robinson

Hugh George Robinson - 1867
...answer returned by Adam, may be confidently opposed to any rule of life which any poet has delivered. The thoughts which are occasionally called forth in...curiosity. The heat of Milton's mind might be said to 10sublimate his learning, to throw off into his work the spirit of science, unmingled with its grosser...
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