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" The delight of tragedy proceeds from our consciousness of fiction; if we thought murders and treasons real they would please no more. 11 Imitations produce pain or pleasure not because they are mistaken for realities, but because they bring realities... "
Court Magazine, and Monthly Critic: Containing Original Papers, by ... - الصفحة 259
1837
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Selections in English Prose from Elizabeth to Victoria (1580-1880).

James Mercer Garnett - 1890 - عدد الصفحات: 701
...presence of misery, as a mother weeps over her babe, when she remembers that death may take it from her. The delight of tragedy proceeds from our consciousness...murders and treasons real, they would please no more. taken for realities, but because they bring realities to mind. When the imagination is recreated by...

Selections from the Prose Writings of Samuel Taylor Coleridge

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - 1893 - عدد الصفحات: 146
...the first act to the last, that the stage is only a stage, and that the players are only players. . . The delight of tragedy proceeds from our consciousness...murders and treasons real, they would please no more." — Preface to Shakspeare. 17 \ 26. Ferrau with pleasure heard the Christian Knight, Then both agreed...

English Essays

Walter Cochrane Bronson - 1905 - عدد الصفحات: 404
...presence of misery, as a mother weeps over her babe when she remembers that death may take it from her. The delight of tragedy proceeds from our consciousness...fiction; if we thought murders and treasons real, 30 they would please no more. . . . Voltaire expresses his wonder that our author's extravagances are...

The British classical authors: with biographical notices. On the basis of a ...

Ludwig Herrig - 1906 - عدد الصفحات: 752
...as a mother weeps over her babe, aio when she remembers that death may take it from her. The deb'ght of tragedy proceeds from our consciousness of fiction;...if we thought murders and treasons real, they would SIB please no more. Imitations produce pain or pleasure, not because they are mistaken for realities,...

MRS. MONTAGU

R. HUCHON - 1907
...admitted, has no certain limitations," nay$ " the delight of tragedy proceeds from our con^ sciousness of fiction ; if we thought murders! and treasons real, they would please no more." Since we allow so many impossibilities as regards the place, we may extend at will the time of the...

Readings in English Prose of the Eighteenth Century

Raymond Macdonald Alden - 1911 - عدد الصفحات: 724
...presence of misery, as a mother weeps over her babe when she remembers that death may take it from her. The delight of tragedy proceeds from our consciousness...real, they would please no more. Imitations produce jaain or pleasure, not because they are I mistaken ToTfealities. but because they bring realities to...

Modern Punctuation: Its Utilities and Conventions

George Summey - 1919 - عدد الصفحات: 265
...that the stage Initial Lower-Case, 161 is only a stage and the players only players": "the delight proceeds from our consciousness of fiction : if we...thought murders and treasons real they would please us no more." — John Bailey, Dr. Johnson and His Circle, p. 213. The principal cases in which a quoted...

Johnson on Shakespeare

Samuel Johnson - 1908 - عدد الصفحات: 208
...presence of misery, as a mother weeps over her babe, when she remembers that death may take it from her. The delight of tragedy proceeds from our consciousness...more. Imitations produce pain or pleasure, not because . _they are mistaken for realities, but because they ISTng realities to mind. When the imagination...

Literary Criticism, Pope to Croce

Gay Wilson Allen, Harry Hayden Clark - 1962 - عدد الصفحات: 659
...presence of misery, as a mother weeps over her babe when she remembers that death may take it from her. The delight of tragedy proceeds from our consciousness...murders and treasons real, they would please no more. When the imagination is recreated by a painted landscape, the trees are not supposed capable to give...
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Wordsworth and the Poetry of Human Suffering

James H. Averill - 1980 - عدد الصفحات: 291
...variants of Aristotle's mimetic explanation include those of Samuel Johnson and David Hume. For Johnson, "the delight of tragedy proceeds from our consciousness...realities, but because they bring realities to mind" ("Preface to Shakespeare," in Arthur Sherbo, ed., Johnson on Shakespeare [New Haven: Yale University...
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