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" ... what the laws are of a true epic poem, what of a dramatic, what of a lyric, what decorum is, which is the grand masterpiece to observe. "
American Annals of Education - Página 253
1839
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The Monthly magazine

Monthly literary register - 1840
...despicable creatures our common rhimers and play-writers be, and show them what religious, what glorious, and magnificent use might be made of poetry, both in divine and human things.' him must proceed from himself; he. must be his own tempter; from all external damage he is effectually...
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The Museum of Foreign Literature, Science, and Art: 1829, Volumen14

Robert Walsh, Eliakim Littell, John Jay Smith - 1829
...despicable creatures our common rhymers and play writers be, and show them what religious, what glorious and magnificent use might be made of poetry both in divine and human things.' — (Tract on Education) " We have enlarged the more upon this head, because we have uniformly observed,...
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Bibliotheca Sacra and Theological Review, Volumen6

1849
...reading of Virgil." We in part perceive in the noble language of Milton, " what religious, what glorious and magnificent use might be made of poetry, both in divine and human things." What is practical if that is not so which touches us nearest and deepest ; which inspires us to be...
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The Knickerbocker: Or, New-York Monthly Magazine, Volumen24

1844
...despicable creatures our common rhymers and play-writers be, and show us what religious, what glorious and magnificent use might be made of poetry, both in divine and human things.' Yet after all it may be said, ' What to us, Americans, are these laws of taste which relate only to...
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Writings of Hugh Swinton Legaré ...: Consisting of a Diary of ..., Volumen2

Hugh Swinton Legaré - 1845
...despicable creatures our common rhymers and play-writers be, and shew them what religious, what glorious and magnificent use might be made of poetry both in divine and human things." — (Tract: on Education.^] We have enlarged the more upon this head, because we have uniformly observed,...
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The Dublin University Magazine: A Literary and Political Journal, Volumen30

1847
...picable creatures our common rhynn-r« and play writers be, and show them what religious, what glorious and magnificent use might be made of poetry both in divine and human thing?. Of Locke, and yet more of Newton, with their habitual study of the Scriptures — of Newton...
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The Prose Works of John Milton, Volumen3

John Milton - 1848
...despicable creatures our common rhymers and play-writers be ; and shew them what religious, what glorious and magnificent use might be made of poetry, both in divine and human things. From hence, and not tillnow, willbe the right season of forming them to be able writers and composers in every excellent...
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The Prose Works of John Milton ...: With a Preface, Preliminary ..., Volumen3

John Milton, James Augustus St. John - 1848
...despicable creatures our common rhymers and play-writers be ; and shew them what religious, what glorious and magnificent use might be made of poetry, both in divine and human things. From hence, andnot tillnow, willbe the right season of forming them to be able writers and composers in every excellent...
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Bibliotheca Sacra, Volumen6

1849
...reading of Virgil." We in part perceive in the noble language of Milton, " what religious, what glorious and magnificent use might be made of poetry, both in divine and human things." What is practical if that is not so which touches us nearest and deepest ; which inspires us to be...
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The Church Review, Volumen2

1850
...to be the crown of his labors, and the embodiment of his principles. " What religious, what glorious and magnificent use might be made of poetry, both in divine and human things !" The man who wrote thus, would not teach variously in prose and poetry, and we hence derive additional...
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