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" There is no scene which does not contribute to the aggravation of the distress or conduct of the action, and scarce a line which does not conduce to the progress of the scene. So powerful is the current of the poet's imagination, that the mind which once... "
The Dramatick Works of George Colman ...: Philaster. King Lear. Epicoene; or ... - الصفحة 99
بواسطة George Colman - 1777
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King Lear

William Shakespeare - 1880 - عدد الصفحات: 503
...distress or conduct of the action, and scarce a line which does not conduce to the progress of the scene. So powerful is the current of the poet's imagination,...the mind which once ventures within it, is hurried irresistibly along. On the seeming improbability of Lear's conduct it may be observed, lhat he is represented...

The Works of Shakespeare: the Text Carefully Restored According to the First ...

William Shakespeare - 1883
...distress or conduct of the action, and scarce a line which does not conduce lo the progress of the scene. So powerful is the current of the Poet's imagination,...the mind which once ventures within it is hurried irresistibly along. '•On the seeming improbability of Lear's conduct, it may he observed, that he...

Cymbeline. Titus Andron. Pericles. K. Lear

William Shakespeare - 1887
...distress or conduct of the action, and scarce a line which does not conduce to the progress of the scene. So powerful is the current of the Poet's imagination, that the mind which once ventures withiu it is hurried irresistibly along. "On the seeming improbability of Lear's conduct, it may b«...

Shakespeare's Tragedy of King Lear

William Shakespeare - 1907 - عدد الصفحات: 257
...distress or conduct of the action, and scarce a line which does not conduce to the progress of the scene. So powerful is the current of the poet's imagination,...the mind which once ventures within it, is hurried irresistibly along. On the seeming improbability of Lear's conduct it may be observed that he is represented...

Johnson on Shakespeare: Essays and Notes

Samuel Johnson - 1908 - عدد الصفحات: 206
...distress or conduct of the action, and scarce a line which does not conduce to the progress of the scene. So powerful is the current of the poet's imagination,...the mind, which once ventures within it, is hurried irresistibly along. On the seeming improbability of Lear's conduct it may be observed, that he is represented...

The Tragedy of King Lear

William Shakespeare - 1919 - عدد الصفحات: 284
...distress or conduct of the action, and scarce a line which does not conduce to the progress of the scene. So powerful is the current of the poet's imagination,...the mind which once ventures within it, is hurried irresistibly along. On the seeming improbability of Lear's conduct it may be observed that he is represented...

Doctor Johnson: A Study in Eighteenth Century Humanism

Percy Hazen Houston - 1923 - عدد الصفحات: 280
...distress or conduct of the action, and scarce a line which does not conduce to the progress of the scene. So powerful is the current of the poet's imagination,...the mind, which once ventures within it, is hurried irresistibily along." Johnson's emotions must have responded with great intensity to the impression...

An Essay on King Lear

S. L. Goldberg, Samuel Louis Lewis, Goldberg S L - 1974 - عدد الصفحات: 192
...eventually to feel. It fills the mind, he said, 'with a perpetual tumult of indignation, pity, and hope ... So powerful is the current of the poet's imagination,...the mind, which once ventures within it, is hurried irresistibly along.' Where this current takes us - or ought to have taken us - is to 'this important...
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Hamlet and Other Shakespearean Essays

L. C. Knights, Lionel Charles Knights - 1979 - عدد الصفحات: 308
...impossible to doubt that his mind derived substantial nourishment from 'this deservedly celebrated' drama: 'So powerful is the current of the poet's imagination,...the mind, which once ventures within it, is hurried irresistibly along.' Clearly the play meant a great deal to Johnson, even though what it meant —...
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Aspects of King Lear

Kenneth Muir, Stanley Wells - 1982 - عدد الصفحات: 95
...reader. The play, he says, 'fillfs] the mind with a perpetual tumult of indignation, pity, and hope. . .So powerful is the current of the poet's imagination...the mind which once ventures within it is hurried irresistibly along.'3 The comment seems particularly applicable to the final scene, and it is this...
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