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Könyvek 76 / 1 - 10. könyv a(z) I'll try to make their several beauties known, And show their verses worth tho' not... kifejezésre.
" I'll try to make their several beauties known, And show their verses worth tho' not my own. .Long had our dull forefathers slept supine, Nor felt the raptures of the tuneful Nine, Till Chaucer first, a merry bard, arose, And many a story told in rhyme... "
The Miscellaneous Works of Joseph Addison - 37. oldal
szerző: Joseph Addison, Thomas Tickell - 1840
Teljes nézet - Információ erről a könyvről

The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including ..., 9. kötet

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...imitate the blest above, In joy, and harmony, and love. AJf ACCOUNT OF THE GREATEST EXCLJSH POETS. Long had our dull forefathers slept supine, Nor felt...But age has rusted what the poet writ, Worn out his language,and obscur'dhis wit: In vain he jests in his unpolish'd strain, And tries to make his readers...

Dryden, Smith, Duke, King, Sprat, Halifax, Parnell, Garth, Rowe, Addison

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...try to make their several beauties known, And show their verses worth, though not my OBT.. Long bad our dull forefathers slept supine, Nor felt the raptures...bard, arose, And many a story told in rhyme and prose. Hut age has rusted what the poet writ, Worn out his language, and obscur'd his wit : In vain he jests...

The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including ..., 9. kötet

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...And show their verses worth, though not my own. Long had our dull forefathers slept supine, Nor ffít the raptures of the tuneful Nine; Till Chaucer first,...bard, arose, And many a story told in rhyme and prose. Hut age has rusted what the poet и rit, Worn out h is language, and obseur'd his wit: In rain lie...

The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper;: Dryden, Smith, Duke ...

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...several beauties known, And show their versos worth, thouth not my own. Long had our dull forefather« slept supine, Nor felt the raptures of the tuneful Nine; Till Chaucer first, a m'Try bard, arose, And mnnv a story told in rhyme and prose. But age has rusted what the poet writ,...

The British Poets: Including Translations ...

British poets - 1822
...strength, I'll try to make their several beauties known, And show their verses' worth, though not my own. Long had our dull forefathers slept supine, Nor felt...rusted what the poet writ, Worn out his language, and obscured his wit ; In vain he jests in his unpolish'd strain, And tries to make his readers laugh in...

Biography of the blind: or the lives of such as have distinguished ...

James Wilson - 1838
...GOWER, One of our most ancient English, Poets, contemporary with Chaucer, and his intimate friend. "But age has rusted what the Poet writ, Worn out his language, and obscured his wit ; In vain he jests in his unpolished strain, And tries to make his readers laugh,...

The Life of Joseph Addison, 1. kötet

Lucy Aikin - 1843
...perpetrated by our youthful critic against two imperishable names in the following passage : - — " Long had our dull forefathers slept supine, Nor felt...rusted what the poet writ, Worn out his language, and obscured his wit : In vain he jests in his unpolish'd strain, And tries to make his readers laugh,...

The poets of Yorkshire, commenced by W.C. Newsam: complete and publ. by J ...

William Cartwright Newsam - 1845
...death, highly esteemed for his talents, and his poetical productions were read with pleasure , — " But age has rusted what the poet writ ; Worn out his language, and obscured his wit; In vain he jests in his unpolished strain, And tries to make his readers laugh in...

The Life of Joseph Addison

Lucy Aikin - 1846 - 279 oldal
...perpetrated by our youthful critic against two imperishable names in the following passage : — " Long had our dull forefathers slept supine, Nor felt...merry bard, arose, And many a story told, in rhyme and proset; But age has rusted what the poet writ, Worn out his language, and obscured his wit : In vain...

Poems, 2. kötet

Hartley Coleridge, Derwent Coleridge - 1851
...imitation, if such it is to be considered. Long had our dull forefathers slept supine, Nor felt the rapture of the tuneful nine, Till Chaucer first, a merry bard,...rusted what the poet writ, "Worn out his language, and obscured his wit. In vain he jests in his unpolish'd strain, And tries to make his readers laugh in...




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