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Books Bücher 51 - 60 von 60 in What judgment I had, increases rather than diminishes; and thoughts, such as they...
" What judgment I had, increases rather than diminishes; and thoughts, such as they are, come crowding in so fast upon me that my only difficulty is to choose or to reject, to run them into verse or to give them the other harmony of prose... "
The Critical and Miscellaneous Prose Works of John Dryden: Now First ... - Seite 593
von John Dryden - 1800 - 662 Seiten
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The Preface to the Fables

John Dryden - 1912 - 36 Seiten
...more of it, I have no givat reason to complain. What Judgment I had, increases rather than diminishes; and Thoughts, such as they are, come crowding in so fast upon me, that my only Difficulty is to chuse or to reject; to run them into Verse, or to give them the other Harmony of Prose, I have so long...
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English Literature

Julian Willis Abernethy - 1916 - 585 Seiten
...the prose prefaces; indeed he was frequently in doubt, he says, as to his "trooping thoughts, whether to run them into verse or to give them the other harmony of prose." He was, as Lowell suggests, "a prose writer with a kind of . Koli;>n attachment." The limitations of...
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The Poetry of John Dryden

Mark Van Doren - 1920 - 361 Seiten
..."Thoughts, such as they are, come crowding in so fast upon me," he wrote in the preface to the Fables, "that my only difficulty is to choose or to reject,...other harmony of prose; I have so long studied and practiced both, that they are grown into a habit, and become familiar to me." Dryden's style was a...
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The Poetry of John Dryden

Mark Van Doren - 1920 - 361 Seiten
...write, and preach, and how one might "go" in verse. Verse became for him a natural form of utterance. "Thoughts, such as they are, come crowding in so fast upon me," he wrote in the preface to the Fables, "that my only difficulty is to choose or to reject, to run them...
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A History of English Literature

John Buchan - 1923 - 675 Seiten
...when, in the preface to the Fables, he wrote : What Judgment I had increases rather than diminishes; and Thoughts, such as they are, come crowding in so fast upon me, that my only Difficulty is to chuse or to reject, to run them into verse or to give them the other harmony of Prose. Such a style...
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The Harvard Classics, Band 39

Charles William Eliot - 1909
...of it, I have no great reason to complain. What judgment I had, increases rather than diminishes ; and thoughts, such as they are, come crowding in so...other harmony of prose. I have so long studied and practic'd both, that they are grown into a habit, and become familiar to me. In short, tho' I may lawfully...
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The Just and the Lively: The Literary Criticism of John Dryden

Michael Werth Gelber - 2002 - 342 Seiten
...arresting detail the whole of his imaginative life, especially when he is engaged in the act of creation: '[T]houghts, such as they are, come crowding in so...that my only difficulty is to choose or to reject ...' 17 Johnson gladly accepts the observation and gladly makes it his own. He applauds Dryden for...
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john dryden

David Nichol Smith - 1966 - 92 Seiten
...Fables. In the Preface to that volume he said — What Judgment I had, increases rather than diminishes; and Thoughts, such as they are, come crowding in so fast upon me, that my only Difficulty is to chuse or to reject; to run them into Verse, or to give them the other Harmony of Prose: I have so long...
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The Preface to the Fables

...more of it, I have no great reason to complain. What Judgment I had, increases rather than diminishes; and Thoughts, such as they are, come crowding in so fast upon me, that my only Difficulty is to chuse or to reject; to run them into Verse, or to give them the other Harmony of Prose, I have so long...
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Fraser's Magazine, Band 50

James Anthony Froude, John Tulloch - 1854
...more of it, I have no great reason to complain. What judgment I had, increases rather than diminishes; and thoughts, such as they are, come crowding in so fast upon me, that my only difficulty is to chuee or to reject ; to run them into verse, or to give them the other harmony of prose. 1 have so...
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