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" He doubtless praised some whom he would have been afraid to marry, and perhaps married one whom he would have been ashamed to praise. Many qualities contribute to domestic happiness, upon which poetry has no colours to bestow ; and many airs and sallies... "
The Lives of the Most Eminent English Poets,: With Critical Observations on ... - Página 347
por Samuel Johnson - 1790
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The works of the poets of Great Britain and Ireland. With prefaces ..., Volumen1

Great Britain - 1804
...contribute to domestic happiness, upon which poetry has no colours to bestow; and many airs and sallies may delight imagination, which he who flatters them never can approve. There are are charms made only for distant admiration. No spectacle is nobler thaa a blaze. Of this wife, his...
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The works of Samuel Johnson, Volumen9

Samuel Johnson - 1806
...nor is any thing told of her, but that fhe brought him •many children. He doubtlefs praifed fome whom he would have been afraid to marry, and perhaps...poetry has no colours to beftow } and many airs and fallies may delight imagination, which he who flatters them never can approve. There are charms made...
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The Life of Samuel Johnson, LL. D.: Comprehending an Account of ..., Volumen1

James Boswell - 1807
...of Dr. Johnson's admirable sen- ^'^ tences in his life of Waller: " He doubtless praised 59.' many whom he would have been afraid to marry ; and, perhaps, married one whom he would have been ashamed to praise. Many qualities contribute to domestick happiness, upon which poetry has no colours...
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The life of Samuel Johnson. [With] The principal corrections and ..., Volumen1

James Boswell - 1807
...apprehension by one of Dr. Johnson's admirable sentences in his life of Waller : " He doubtless praised many whom he would have been afraid to marry; and, perhaps, married one whom he would have been ashamed to praise. Many qualities contribute to domestick happiness, upon which poetry has no colours...
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Dr. Johnson's table-talk: aphorisms [&c.] selected and arranged ..., Volumen1

Samuel Johnson - 1807
...will be removed, and the fair and comfortable order of improved life will be miserably disturbed." . . would have been afraid to marry; and, perhaps, married one whom he would have been ashamed to praise. Many qualities contribute to domestic happiness, upon which poetry has no colours...
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, Volumen9

Samuel Johnson - 1810
...poetry ; nor is any thing told of her, but that she brought him many children. He doubtless praised some whom he would have been afraid to marry, and perhaps married one whom he would have been ashamed to praise. Many qualities contribute to domestick happiness, upon which poetry has no colours...
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Waller, Butler, Rochester, Roscommon, Otway, Pomfret, Dorset, Stepney, J ...

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...contribute to donestic happiness, upon which poetry has no colours to bestow ; and many airs and sallies mav delight imagination, which he who flatters them never can approve. There are charms made only for distant admiration. No spectacle is nobler than a blaze. Of this wife his biographers have recorded,...
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, L. L. D.: In Twelve Volumes, Volumen9

Samuel Johnson - 1811
...poetry ; nor is any thing told of her, but that she brought him many children. He doubtless praised some whom he would have been afraid to marry, and perhaps married one whom he would have been ashamed to praise. Many qualities contribute to domestick happiness, upon which poetry has no colours...
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The General Biographical Dictionary: Containing an Historical and Critical ...

Alexander Chalmers - 1817
...thing told of her, but that she brought him many children. He doubtless, says Johnson, praised some whom he would have been -afraid to marry, and perhaps married one whom he would have been ashamed to praise. Many qualities contribute to domestic happiness, upon which poetry has jio colours...
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, Volumen9

Samuel Johnson - 1816
...poetry ; nor is any thing told of her, but that she brought him many children. He doubtless praised some whom he would have been afraid to marry, and perhaps married one whom he would have been ashamed to praise. Many qualities contribute to domestick happiness, upon which poetry has no colours...
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