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Libros Libros 1 - 10 de 68 sobre Besides, it was easier for Homer and Virgil to dash the truth with fiction, as they...
" Besides, it was easier for Homer and Virgil to dash the truth with fiction, as they were in no danger of offending the religion of their country by it. But as for Milton, he had not only a very few circumstances upon which to raise his poem, but was also... "
Paradise Lost: A Poem in Twelve Books - Página xciii
por John Milton - 1750
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The Spectator. ...

1712
...is related in Scripture. Befides it was eafier for Homer and Virgil to dafh the Truth with Fiction, as they were in no danger of offending the Religion...notwithftanding all the Reftraints he was under, he has filled bis Story with fo many furprifing Incidents, which bear fo clofe an Analogy with what is delivered...
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The Spectator, Volumen4

1738
...Scripture. Befides, it was eafier for Homer and Virgil to dafh the Truth with Fiftion, as they werc were in no Danger of offending the Religion of their...own Invention. And, indeed, notwithftanding all the Reicraints he was under, he has filled his Story with fo many furprizing Incidents, which bear fo clofe...
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The Spectator ...

Joseph Addison, Sir Richard Steele - 1729
...Scripture. Befides, it was eafier for Hcmtr and Virgil to dalh the Truth with f iftion, as they were were in no Danger of offending the Religion of their Country by it. But as tot Milton, he had not only a very few Circumftances upon which to raife his Poem, but was alfo obliged...
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The Spectator: ...

1737
...is related in Scripture. Befides, it was eafier for homtr and Virgil V) dam the Truth with Fidion, as they were in no Danger of offending the Religion...it. But as for Milton, he had' not only a very few Circunibinces upon which to raife his Poem, but was alfo obliged to proceed with the greateft Caution...
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Paradise Lost: A Poem, in Twelve Books. The Author John Milton

John Milton - 1750
...is related in Scripture. Befides it was eaiier for Homer and Virgil to dafh the truth with fiction, as they were in no danger of offending the religion...upon which to raife his poem, but was alfo obliged ro proceed with the greateft caution in every thing that he added out of his own invention. And, indeed,...
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A Familiar explanation of the poetical works of Milton: to which is prefixed ...

William Dodd, Joseph Addison - 1762 - 144 páginas
...offending the Religion of their Country by it. But as for Milton, he had not only a very few Circumfiances upon which to raife his Poem, but was alfo obliged...all the Reftraints he was under, he has filled his Story with fo many furprifmg Incidents, which bear fo clofe an Analogy with what is delivered in Holy...
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A Familiar Explanation of the Poetical Works of Milton. To which is Prefixed ...

1762 - 144 páginas
...is related in Scripture. Befides, it was eafier for Homer and Virgil to dafh the Trath with Fiftion, as they were in no Danger of offending the Religion...it. But as for Milton, he had not only a very few Circumllances upon which to raife his Poem, but was allb obliged to proceed with the greateil Caution...
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Paradise Lost: A Poem, in Twelve Books. The Author John Milton. The ..., Parte4

John Milton - 1763
...in Scripture. Befides it was eafier for Homer and Virgil to dalh the trjuh with iiclion, g 4 as »s they were in no danger of offending the religion of...their country by it. But as for Milton, he had not ciily a very few circumftances upon which to raiie his poem, but was alfo obliged to proceed with the...
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Bell's Edition: The Poets of Great Britain Complete from Chaucer to ...

1776
...related in Scripture : he fides, it was eafier for Homer and Virgil to dafh the truth with fiction, as they were in no danger of offending the religion...caution in every thing that he added out of his own inven> tion. And, indeed, notwithftanding all the reflraints he was under, he has filled his ftory...
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The Spectator, Volumen4

1778
...is related in fcripture. Befides, it was eafier for Homer and Virgil to dam the truth with fiction, as they were in no danger of offending the religion...it. But as for Milton, he had not only a very few circumttances upon which to raife his poem, but was alfo obliged to proceed with the greateft caution...
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