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allgemeinen Ansicht Ausgabe beiden besonders best Bowles Briefe damaligen Deetz Dichter dichterischen Dichtkunst Dichtungen Dryden einzelne Eloisa to Abelard Elze England englischen Epistle erschien erst Essay fast ferner folgenden Form Frage freilich Gedanken Gedicht geht Geist genug gerade Geschmack giebt good great grossen have Hazlitt heisst Heloise hervor hohe ibid imagination insofern invention Jahre Jahrhunderts Johnson Korrektheit Kritik Kürze Lebens letter letzten lichen liegt Life litterarischen little Lock London Lord Byron made Meinung Metaphysiker mittelalter Moore Murray muss Namen neue Poesie poet poetical poetry Pope Popes Werken Popeschen present prose Rape recht Reim Review richtig sagt Satire Sätze Schönheit schreibt Seite Shakespeare soll später stand stehen Stelle Streit Tagebüchern taste Teil think überhaupt unseres Urteil Vergl Verse versification viel vielmehr Weise weiter weniger Werke wesentlichen wieder will works Wort write writing written wrote Zeilen
Página 15 - This I might have done in prose; but I chose verse, and even rhyme, for two reasons. The one will appear obvious; that principles, maxims, or precepts so written, both strike the reader more strongly at first, and are more easily retained by him afterwards...
Página 5 - I took Moore's poems and my own and some others, and went over them side by side with Pope's, and I was really astonished (I ought not to have been so) and mortified at the ineffable distance in point of sense, harmony, effect, and even Imagination, passion, and Invention, between the little Queen Anne's man, and us of the Lower Empire.
Página 5 - With regard to poetry in general, I am convinced, the more I think of it, that he and all of us — Scott, Southey, Wordsworth, Moore, Campbell, I, — are all in the wrong, one as much as another; that we are upon a wrong revolutionary poetical system, or systems, not worth a damn in itself, and from which none but Rogers and Crabbe are free; and that the present and next generations will finally be of this opinion.
Página 6 - ... effect, and even imagination, passion, and invention, between the little Queen Anne's man, and us of the Lower Empire. Depend upon it, it is all Horace then, and Claudian now, among us ; and if I had to begin again, I would mould myself accordingly. Crabbe's the man ; but he has got a coarse and impracticable subject, and ... is retired upon half-pay, and has done enough, unless he were to do as he did formerly.
Página 12 - Excursion." If you search for passion, where is it to be found stronger than in the epistle from Eloisa to Abelard...
Página 13 - ... because his truths are so clear, it is asserted that he has no invention ; and because he is always intelligible, it is taken for granted that he has no genius. We are sneeringly told that he is the ' Poet of Reason,' as if this was a reason for his being no poet.
Página 30 - Show'd us that France had something to admire. Not but the Tragic spirit was our own, And full in Shakespear, fair in Otway shone: But Otway fail'd to polish or refine, And fluent Shakespear scarce effac'da line.
Página 22 - Nor share one pang of all I felt for thee. Thy oaths I quit, thy memory resign; Forget, renounce me, hate whate'er was mine. Fair eyes, and tempting looks (which yet I view!) Long lov'd, ador'd ideas!
Página 11 - The great cause of the present deplorable state of English poetry is to be attributed to that absurd and systematic depreciation of Pope, in which, for the last few years, there has been a kind of epidemical concurrence.
Página 24 - MADAM, IT will be in vain to deny that I have some regard for this piece, since I dedicate it to You. Yet you may bear me witness, it was intended only to divert a few young Ladies, who have good sense and good humour enough to laugh not only at their sex's little unguarded follies, but at their own.