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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
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Jane Austen's Art of Memory

Jocelyn Harris - 2003 - عدد الصفحات: 271
...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. (cvii-cviii) The problem, as Mrs Barbauld saw, was that to attract such a heroine the villain-hero...
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Richardson's 'Clarissa' and the Eighteenth-Century Reader

Tom Keymer - 2004 - عدد الصفحات: 296
...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.33 In Lovelace, the tension between realism and 'moral effect' of which Johnson had written...
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A New Species of Criticism: Eighteenth-century Discourse on the Novel

Joseph F. Bartolomeo - 1994 - عدد الصفحات: 209
...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." 120 Fielding, on the other hand, attracts memorable, blunt derision, which Johnson justifies on the...
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The Politics of Sensibility: Race, Gender and Commerce in the Sentimental Novel

Markman Ellis - 2004 - عدد الصفحات: 280
...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.'138 Richardson himself noted in the 'Postscript' to Clarissa that 'the story was to be looked...
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The Rise of the Novel

Ian Watt - 2001 - عدد الصفحات: 339
...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'.1 We find it difficult today to share much of Johnson's abhorrence of the morality of Tom...
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The Southern Review, المجلد 4

1829
...Richardson alone, to teach us at once esteem and detestation, to make virtuous resentment overpower a II the benevolence which wit, and elegance and courage...excite, and to lose at last the hero in the villain." To the minor romance or English Novel, must Smollet also be technically assigned, although he was the...

The Works of Samuel Johnson, LL.D: With an Essay on His Life and ..., المجلد 10

Samuel Johnson, Arthur Murphy - 1823
...make virtuous resentment over-power all the benevolence which wit, elegance, and courage, naii turally 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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