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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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Macaulay's Essay on Milton

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1899 - 114 páginas
...Lost, iv. 551-554. ll. 27-31. So intense and ardent, &c. The sentence is an expansion of Dr. Johnson's: "The heat of Milton's mind might be said to sublimate his learning ". § 21. page 12, ll. I, 2. harmony of the numbers. This was the common phrase in use among eighteenth-century...
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Lives of Milton and Addison

Samuel Johnson, John Wight Duff - 1900 - 209 páginas
...answer returned by Adam, may be confidently opposed to any rule of life which any poet has delivered. 30 imagination in the highest degree fervid and active,...said to sublimate his learning, to throw off into his 5^'work the spirit of science, unmingled with its grosser parts. He had considered creation in its...
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Library of the World's Best Literature: A-Z

Charles Dudley Warner - 1902
...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 cariosity. The heat of Milton's mind may be said to sublimate his learning, to throw off into his work...
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Milton

Samuel Johnson - 1907 - 144 páginas
...returned by Adam, may be cont fidently opposed to any rule of life which any poet has jo delivered. The thoughts which are occasionally called forth in...materials were supplied by incessant study and unlimited 15 curiosity. The heat of Milton's mind may be said to sublimate his learning, to throw off into his...
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Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature, Volumen44

John Holmes Agnew, Walter Hilliard Bidwell, Henry T. Steele - 1858
...pimpernels," and so forth, 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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1639-1729

Charles Wells Moulton - 1910
...perhaps no poem, of the same length, from which so little can be taken without apparent mutilation. . . . The thoughts which are occasionally called forth in...which materials were supplied by incessant study and ultimate curiosity. The heat of Milton's mind may be said to sublimate his learning, to throw off into...
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The Cambridge Companion to Samuel Johnson

Brian Friel, Philip Davis, Catherine Neal Parke, Howard David Weinbrot, Paul J. Korshin, Eithne Henson, Robert DeMaria, Robert Folkenflik, Clement Hawes, Fred Parker, Philip Smallwood, Michael Felix Suarez, John Wilshire, Thomas Keymer, Steven Lynn - 1997 - 266 páginas
...ordinariness, dissolves in the seriousness which comes upon his mind when filled by the "mens dwinior" "The heat of Milton's mind might be said to sublimate...spirit of science, unmingled with its grosser parts" (I, 177). The movement of the "Life of Milton" from Milton's personal characteristics to the manifestation...
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Johnson, Writing, and Memory

Greg Clingham - 2002 - 222 páginas
...extraordinarily beautiful by his greater seriousness when his mind is filled by the "mens divinior": "The heat of Milton's mind might be said to sublimate...spirit of science, unmingled with its grosser parts" (para. 229). Appropriating the rich image of Milton's being made pregnant by the Muse, as the "vast...
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The Age of Elizabeth in the Age of Johnson

Jack Lynch, John T. Lynch - 2003 - 224 páginas
...Strange Shades o'erbrow the Valleys deep . . ."35 Even Johnson describes Milton's power as the product of "an imagination in the highest degree fervid and active,...spirit of science, unmingled with its grosser parts . . . The characteristick quality of his poem is sublimity."3'* It may seem that readings of Milton...
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