Kullanıcılar ne diyor? - Eleştiri yazın
Her zamanki yerlerde hiçbir eleştiri bulamadık.
Diğer baskılar - Tümünü görüntüle
Addiſon afterwards appears attention becauſe believe called character common conſidered continued copy death delight died diſcovered Dryden eaſily edition elegance Engliſh excellence expected fame father favour firſt fome formed friendſhip gave genius give given hand himſelf honour hope human hundred Italy kind knowledge known labour Lady language laſt late learned leaſt leſs Letters lines lived Lord mean mentioned mind moſt muſt nature never Night numbers once opinion original particular performance perhaps pleaſed pleaſure poem poet poetical poetry Pope Pope's praiſe preſent printed produced publick publiſhed reader reaſon received remarked reputation ſaid ſame ſays ſeems ſhall ſhould ſome ſometimes ſon ſtudy ſuch ſuppoſed tell theſe thing thoſe thought tion told tranſlation true uſed verſes volumes whole whoſe wiſh write written wrote Young
Sayfa 113 - Dryden obeys the motions of his own mind, Pope constrains his mind to his own rules of composition. Dryden is sometimes vehement and rapid; Pope is always smooth, uniform, and gentle. Dryden's page is a natural field, rising into inequalities and diversified by the varied exuberance of abundant vegetation; Pope's is a velvet lawn, shaven by the scythe and levelled by the roller.
Sayfa 113 - If the flights of Dryden therefore are higher, Pope continues longer on the wing. If of Dryden's fire the blaze is brighter, of Pope's the heat is more regular and constant. Dryden often surpasses expectation, and Pope never falls below it. Dryden is read with frequent astonishment, and Pope with perpetual delight.
Sayfa 78 - Who but must laugh if such a man there be ? Who would not weep if Atticus were he?
Sayfa 312 - In the character of his Elegy I rejoice to concur with the common reader; for by the common sense of readers uncorrupted with literary prejudices, after all the refinements of subtilty and the dogmatism of learning, must be finally decided all claim to poetical honours.
Sayfa 178 - They are, I think, improved in general ; yet I know not whether they have not lost part of what Temple calls their " race ;" a word which, applied to wines in its primitive sense, means the flavour of the soil.
Sayfa 176 - ... but, said Savage, he knows not any love but that of the sex; he was perhaps never in cold water in his life; and he indulges himself in all the luxury that comes within his reach.
Sayfa 102 - Yet a little regard shown him by the Prince of Wales melted his obduracy, and he had not much to say when he was asked by his Royal Highness 'how he could love a Prince while he disliked Kings'.
Sayfa 305 - ... always to mean more than he said. Would you have any more reasons? An interval of above forty years has pretty well destroyed the charm.
Sayfa 185 - Every man acquainted with the common principles of human action, will look with veneration on the writer, who is at one time combating Locke, and at another making a catechism for children in their fourth year. A voluntary descent from the dignity of science is perhaps the hardest lesson that humility can teach.
Sayfa 112 - In acquired knowledge, the superiority must be allowed to Dryden, whose education was more scholastic, and who, before he became an author, had been allowed more time for study, with better means of information. His mind has a larger range, and he collects his images and illustrations from a more extensive circumference of science. Dryden knew more of man in his general nature, and Pope in his local manners.