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" ... of the fiction. Lothario, with gaiety which cannot be hated, and bravery which cannot be despised, retains too much of the spectator's kindness. It was in the power of Richardson alone to teach us at once esteem and detestation, to make virtuous resentment... "
Essays: Biographical, Critical, and Historical; Illustrative of the Rambler ... - الصفحة 61
بواسطة Nathan Drake - 1810
عرض كامل - لمحة عن هذا الكتاب

The Lives of the Most Celebrated English Poets, with Criticisms. Extracted ...

Samuel Johnson - 1805 - عدد الصفحات: 312
...the power of Richardson alone to teach us at once esteem and detestation, to make virtuous resentment overpower all the benevolence which wit, and elegance, and courage, naturally excite, and lose at last the Hero in the Villain. " The fifth act is not equal to the former • the events of...

Essays, Biographical, Critical, and Historical: Illustrative of ..., المجلد 2

Nathan Drake - 1810 - عدد الصفحات: 499
...power of Richardson alone, to teach us at once esteem and detestation; to make virtuous resentment overpower all the benevolence which wit, and elegance,...triumphant; are enforced in this novel through a medium so O interesting and powerful, that its perusal has been productive of as much utility as amusement; and...

The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including ..., المجلد 9

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...once esteem and detestation, to make virtuous resentment over-power ail the benevolence which wit, elegance, and courage, naturally excite; and to lose at last the hero in the villain. The (¡till act is not equal to the former; the events of the drama are exhausted, «nd little remains...

The Works of Samuel Johnson, المجلد 10

Samuel Johnson - 1810
...once esteem and detestation, to make virtuous resentment over-power all the benevolence which wit, elegance, and courage, naturally excite ; and to lose at last the hero in the villain. The The fifth act is not equal to the former; the events of the drama are exhausted, and little remains...

Dryden, Smith, Duke, King, Sprat, Halifax, Parnell, Garth, Rowe, Addison

Samuel Johnson - 1810
...and detestation, to make virtuous resentment over-power all the benevolence which wit, elegance, aud courage, naturally excite; and to lose at last the hero in the villain. The fifth act is not equal to the former; the emits of the drama are exhausted, and little remains but...

The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including ..., المجلد 9

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...us at or> esteem and detestation, to make virtuous resentment over-power all the bencvnl which wit, elegance, and courage, naturally excite ; and to lose at last the hero in ih villain. The fifth act is not equal to the former; the events of the drama are exhausted, an! little...

The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including ..., المجلد 9

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...••or esteem and detestation, to make virtuous resentment over-power all the benewoMBVi which wit, elegance, and courage, naturally excite; and to lose at last the hero m the villain. The fifth act is not equal to the former; the events of the drama are exhausted, mtt...

Works, المجلد 10

Samuel Johnson - 1811
...at once esteem and detestation, to make virtuous resentment overpower all the benevolence which wit, elegance, and courage, naturally excite ; and to lose at last the hero in the villain. The fifth act is not equal to the former ; the events of the drama are exhausted, and little remains but...

The Works of Samuel Johnson, L. L. D.: In Twelve Volumes, المجلد 10

Samuel Johnson - 1811
...at once esteem and detestation, to make virtuous resentment overpower all the benevolence which wit, elegance, and courage, naturally excite ; and to lose at last the hero in the viilain. The fifth act is not equal to the former ; the events of the drama are exhausted, and little...

Names of dramas: A-L

David Erskine Baker - 1812
...the power of Richardson alone to teach us at once esteem and detestation, to make virtuous resentment overpower all the benevolence which wit, and elegance,...excite; and to lose at last the hero in the villain. The fifth act is not equal to the former ; the events of the drama are exhausted, and little remains but...




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