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" CIVILE," as Lucan expresses it. Why could not faction find other advocates? But among the uncertainties of the human state, we are doomed to number the instability of friendship. "
The North American Review - Página 369
editado por - 1847
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The lives of the most eminent English poets; with critical ..., Volumen2

Samuel Johnson - 1864
...after so many years past in confidence and endearment, in unity of interest, coil128 ADBISON. formity of opinion, and fellowship of study, should finally part in acrimonious opposition. Such a controversy was " Helium plnsquam civile" as Lucan expresses it. Why could not faction find...
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Memoirs of the Life and Writings of Sir Richard Steele: Soldier ..., Volumen2

Henry Riddell Montgomery - 1865
...Johnson on this unhappy controversy are too admirable to be omitted : " Every reader surely," he says, " must regret that these two illustrious friends, after...study, should finally part in acrimonious opposition. Such a controversy was Bellum plusquam civile, as Lucan expresses it. VOL. II. M 1 78 Stede and his...
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Memoirs of the Life and Writings of Sir Richard Steele: Soldier ..., Volumen2

Henry Riddell Montgomery - 1865
...Johnson on this unhappy controversy are too admirable to be omitted : " Every reader surely," he says, " must regret that these two illustrious friends, after...study, should finally part in acrimonious opposition. Such a controversy was Bellum plusquam civile, as Lucan expresses it. VOL. II. M Why could not faction...
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THE WORKS OF JOSEPH ADDISON,

1870
...seventy-seven. Every reader surely must regret that these two illustrious friends, after so many years past in confidence and endearment, in unity of interest,...study, should finally part in acrimonious opposition. Such a controversy was Bellum plusquam civile, as Lucan expresses it. Why could not facticr find other...
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Studies in English Literature

John Dennis - 1876 - 444 páginas
...and thus — to use the words of Johnson, who terms the controversy Bellum plus q-uam civile — " these two illustrious friends, after so many years...interest, conformity of opinion, and fellowship of study," parted finally " in acrimonious opposition." There was no time for the reconciliation which one must...
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Addison

William John Courthope - 1884 - 182 páginas
...the Old Whig made a somewhat contemptuous reply on April 2d. " Every reader," says Johnson, " surely must regret that these two illustrious friends, after...study, should finally part in acrimonious opposition. Such a controversy was ' Bellum plusquam civile,' as Lucan expresses it. Why could not faction find...
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Sir Roger de Coverley: Essays from the "Spectator."

Joseph Addison - 1887 - 172 páginas
...consequently replied in the " Old Whig." Upon this .discussion Johnson remarks : — " Every" reader surely must regret that these two illustrious friends, after...study, should finally part in acrimonious opposition. Such a controversy was bellum plusquam civile, as Lucan expresses it. Why could not faction find other...
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The Lover and Selected Papers from "The Englishman", "Town Talk", "The ...

Sir Richard Steele - 1889 - 387 páginas
...Old Whig " subsequently made a somewhat contemptuous reply. " Every reader," says Johnson, " surely must regret that these two illustrious friends, after...study, should finally part in acrimonious opposition." This rupture seems the more painful when we find Steele, in his third and last " Plebeian," taunting...
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Walpole

John Morley - 1889 - 251 páginas
...advocates? Controvertists cannot long retain their kindness for each other, and " every reader must surely regret that these two illustrious friends, after so...study, should finally part in acrimonious opposition." The spirit of faction was too busy and too hot for these pensive regrets, and no effort was spared...
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Johnson's Lives of the Poets

Samuel Johnson - 1890
...seventy-seven. Every reader surely must regret that these two illustrious friends, after so many years past in confidence and endearment, in unity of interest,...study, should finally part in acrimonious opposition. Such a controversy was Bellum plusquam civile, as Lucan expresses it.1 Why could not faction find other...
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