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" He has scenes of undoubted and perpetual excellence, but perhaps not one play, which, if it were now exhibited as the work of a contemporary writer, would be heard to the conclusion. "
The Monthly Review, Or, Literary Journal - الصفحة 369
1765
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The Monthly Review Or Literary Journal

Several Hands - 1765
...mode of depravation, but which his admirer has accumulated as a monument of honour. , ' He has fcenes of undoubted and perpetual excellence, but perhaps...work of a contemporary writer, would be heard to the concUifion. I am indeed far from thinking, that his works were wrought to his own ideas of perfection...

Mr. Johnson's Preface to His Edition of Shakespear's Plays..

Samuel Johnson - 1765 - عدد الصفحات: 72
...every mode of depravation, but which his admirer has accumulated as a monument of honour. He has fcenes of undoubted and perpetual excellence, but perhaps...work of a contemporary writer, would be heard to the conclusion. I am indeed far from thinking, that his works were wrought to his own ideas of perfection;...

Prefaces. Tempest. Two gentlemen of Verona. Merry wives of Windsor

William Shakespeare - 1773
...every mode of depravation, but which his admirer has accumulated as a monument of honour. He has fcenes of undoubted and perpetual excellence, but perhaps...writer, would be heard to the conclufion. I am indeed tar [C 4 ] from thinking, that his works were wrought to his own ideas of perfection ; when they were...

Miscellaneous and Fugitive Pieces, المجلد 2

Samuel Johnson - 1774 - عدد الصفحات: 375
...every Mode of Depravation, but which his Admirer has accumulated as a Monument of Honour. He has Scenes of undoubted and perpetual Excellence, but perhaps...the Conclufion. I am indeed far from thinking that bis Works were wrought to his own Ideas of Perfection : when they were fuch as would fatisfy the Audience,...

Miscellaneous and Fugitive Pieces. ...

1774
...Admirer has accumulated as a Monument of Honour. He has Scenes of undoubted and perpetual Excellence, hut perhaps not one Play, which, if it were now exhibited...Work of a contemporary Writer, would be heard to the Condufion* I am indeed far from thinking that his Works were wrought to his own Ideas of Perfection...

Deformities of Dr Samuel Johnson: Selected from His Works

James Thomson Callender - 1782 - عدد الصفحات: 63
...to read it through *.' But the Dodtor overthrows all this within a few pages, for Shakefpeare has ' perhaps not ' one play, which if it were now exhibited...of ' a contemporary writer, would be heard to the conclujion .f".' The Rambler cannot always fupprefs his thorough contempt for the tafte of the public....

The Dramatick Writings of Will. Shakspere: With the Notes of All ..., المجلد 1

William Shakespeare - 1788
...every mode of depravation, but which his admirer has accumulated as a monument of honour. He has scenes of undoubted and perpetual excellence, but perhaps...work of a contemporary writer, would be heard to the conclusion. I am indeed fary from thinking, that his works were wrought to his own ideas of pcrfeclion...

Elegant Extracts: Or, Useful and Entertaining Passages in Prose, Selected ...

Vicesimus Knox - 1790 - عدد الصفحات: 1019
...every mode of depravation, but which his admirer has accumulated as a monument of honour. He has fcenes of undoubted and perpetual excellence, but perhaps...would be heard to the conclufion. I am indeed far from * It appears, from the induction of B«n Jonfon's HM-tlxioaKvi-Yair, tu have been aiteJ before th»...

The Plays of William Shakspeare. ....

William Shakespeare - 1800
...mode of depravation, but which his adn.irer has accumulated as a monument of honour. He has fcenes of undoubted and perpetual excellence, but perhaps...work of a contemporary writer, would be heard to the conclusion. I am indeed far from thinking, that his works were wrought to his own ideas of perfection;...

The Works of Samuel Johnson

Samuel Johnson - 1801
...mode of depravation, but which his ad^ mirer has accumulated as a monument of honour. He has fcenes of undoubted and perpetual excellence ; but perhaps...far from thinking, that his works were wrought to hia own ideas of perfection ; when they were fuch as would iatisfy the audience, they fatisfied the...




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