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Books Bücher 81 - 83 von 83 in Milton was the poetical son of Spenser, and Mr. Waller of Fairfax, for we have our...
" Milton was the poetical son of Spenser, and Mr. Waller of Fairfax, for we have our lineal descents and clans as well as other families. Spenser more than once insinuates that the soul of Chaucer was transfused into his body, and that he was begotten by... "
The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including the Series ... - Seite 9
herausgegeben von - 1810
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A New Handbook of Literary Terms

David Mikics - 2008 - 368 Seiten
...writer's stance, style, and imaginative identity. John Dryden in his preface to Fables (1700) writes, "Spenser more than once insinuates that the soul of...that he was begotten by him two hundred years after his decease." As Dryden suggests, the affiliations between writers often take the form of a familial...
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The Constitution of Literature: Literacy, Democracy, and Early English ...

Lee Morrissey - 2008 - 242 Seiten
...but describing something that would now be thought of as textual production or maybe intertextuality: "For we have our Lineal Descents and Clans, as well...than once insinuates, that the Soul of Chaucer was transfus'd into his Body; and that he was begotten by him Two hundred years after his Decease. Milton...
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The Cambridge Companion to Frances Burney

Peter Sabor - 2007
...largely male affair, constructed as a patrilineage. As John Dryden had explained in the previous century, 'Milton was the poetical son of Spenser, and Mr Waller of Fairfax; for we [poets] have our lineal descents and clans as well as other families'. 1 In the eighteenth century...
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