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abuſed againſt alſo ancient appears called cauſe character Church Cibber common concerning Court Critics Curll Dennis dull Dulneſs Dunciad Edition Epigram equally Eſſay eyes fame fire firſt former gave genius give Goddeſs hand hath head Hero himſelf Homer honour John Journal juſt King known laſt learned leſs Letter lines living Lord manner moſt muſt nature never Notes o'er once opinion perſons piece Plays poem Poet Poetry Pope praiſe printed publiſhed reader reaſon REMARKS Richard Blackmore ſaid ſame ſays SCRIBL ſee ſeems ſet ſeveral Shakeſpeare ſhall ſhe ſhould ſince ſome ſon ſtill ſuch ſure thee theſe thing thoſe thou thought tion tranſlation true truth turn uſe VARIATION verſe Virtue whole whoſe writ writings written
Página 20 - Poetry, he will find but few precepts in it which he may not meet with in Aristotle, and which were not commonly known by all the poets of the Augustan age. His way of expressing and applying them, not his invention of them, is what we are chiefly to admire.
Página 269 - He was not without hopes that, by manifesting the dulness of those who had only malice to recommend them, either the booksellers would not find their account in employing them, or the men themselves, when discovered, want courage to proceed in so unlawful an occupation. This it was that gave birth to the Dunciad...
Página 268 - ... all the great characters of the age, and this with impunity, their own persons and names being utterly secret and obscure.
Página 259 - Night primaeval and of Chaos old ! Before her, Fancy's gilded clouds decay, And all its varying rainbows die away. Wit shoots in vain its momentary fires, The meteor drops, and in a flash expires. As one by one, at dread Medea's strain, The sick'ning stars fade off th' ethereal plain ; As Argus
Página 77 - Close to those walls where Folly holds her throne, And laughs to think Monroe would take her down, Where o'er the gates, by his famed father's hand Great Gibber's brazen, brainless brothers stand ; One cell there is, conceal'd from vulgar eye, The cave of Poverty and Poetry. Keen hollow winds howl thro' the bleak recess, Emblem of music caus'd by emptiness.
Página 232 - Full in the midst of Euclid dip at once, And petrify a genius to a dunce ; Or, set on metaphysic ground to prance, Show all his paces, not a step advance.
Página 80 - Call forth each mass, a Poem or a Play : How hints, like spawn, scarce quick in embryo lie, How new-born nonsense first is taught to cry, 60 Maggots, half-form'd, in rhyme exactly meet, And learn to crawl upon poetic feet.
Página 20 - As for those which are the most known, and the most received, they are placed in so beautiful a light, and illustrated with such apt allusions, that they have in them all the graces of novelty, and make the reader, who was before acquainted with them, still more convinced of their truth and solidity.
Página 203 - Polly, till then obscure, became all at once the favourite of the town ; her pictures were engraved, and sold in great numbers ; her life written, books of letters and verses to her published, and pamphlets made even of her sayings and jests.