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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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A Critical Dictionary of English Literature and British and ..., Volumen2

Samuel Austin Allibone - 1882
...apparent mutilation. . . . The thoughts which are occasionally culled forth in the progress are such HS could only be produced by an imagination in the highest...active, to which materials were supplied by incessant atudy and unlimited curiosity. The heat of Milton's mind might be said to sublimate hid learning, to...
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The Law of Sex: Being an Exposition of the Natural Law by which the Sex of ...

George Briggs Starkweather - 1883 - 276 páginas
...among the productions of the human mind. . . . The thoughts which are occasionally called forth in its progress are such as could only be produced by an...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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Macaulay's Milton, ed. to illustrate the laws of rhetoric and composition by ...

Thomas Babington Macaulay (baron [essays], Milton.), Alexander Mackie - 1884 - 179 páginas
...hackneyed metaphor used for aiding the Understanding. It is borrowed from Johnson's Life of Milton. 1 The heat of Milton's mind might be said to sublimate his learning.' Macaulay is hardly consistent in his views. Learning, he now admits to be fuel to an ardent poetic...
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An Outline Sketch of English Literature

Henry Augustin Beers - 1886 - 294 páginas
...knowledge. " The heat of Milton's mind," said Dr. Johnson, " might be said to sublimate his learning and throw off into his work the spirit of science, unmingled with its grosser parts." The truth of this remark is clearly seen upon a comparison of Milton's description of the creation,...
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From Chaucer to Tennyson: English Literature in Eight Chapters

Henry Augustin Beers - 1890 - 302 páginas
...knowledge. " The heat of Milton's mind," said Dr. Johnson, " might be said to sublimate his learning and throw off into his work the spirit of science, unmingled with its grosser parts." The truth of this remark is clearly seen upon a comparison of Milton's description of the creation,...
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Milton, with an Introduction and Notes

Samuel Johnson - 1892 - 139 páginas
...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...in the highest degree fervid and active, to which 20 materials were supplied by incessant study and unlimited curiosity. The heat of Milton's mind might...
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From Chaucer to Tennyson: With Twenty-nine Portraits and Selections from ...

Henry Augustin Beers - 1894 - 313 páginas
...knowledge. " The heat of Milton's mind," said Dr. Johnson, " might be said to sublimate his learning and throw off into his work the spirit of science, unmingled with its grosser parts." The truth of this remark is clearly seen upon a comparison of Milton's description of the creation,...
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Library of the World's Best Literature, Ancient and Modern, Volumen21

Charles Dudley Warner - 1896
...which materials were supplied by incessant study and unlimited curiosity. The heat of Milton's mind may be said to sublimate his learning, to throw off into...spirit of science, unmingled with its grosser parts. He seems to have been well acquainted with his own genius, and to know what it was that nature had bestowed...
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Library of the World's Best Literature: A-Z

Charles Dudley Warner, Hamilton Wright Mabie, Lucia Isabella Gilbert Runkle, George H. Warner, Edward Cornelius Towne - 1897
...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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From Chaucer to Tennyson: With Twenty-nine Portraits and Selections from ...

Henry Augustin Beers - 1899 - 325 páginas
...knowledge. "The heat of Milton's mind," said Dr. Johnson, "might be said to sublimate his learning and throw off into his work the spirit of science, unmingled with its grosser parts." The truth of this remark is clearly seen upon a comparison of Milton's description of the creation,...
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