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" Townly, rather than the cold, the sober, though virtuous Lady Grace ? How odious ought writers to be who thus employ the talents they have from their Maker most traitorously against himself, by endeavouring to corrupt and disfigure his creatures ! If... "
The Monthly Mirror: Reflecting Men and Manners: With Strictures on Their ... - Página 268
1804
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Lectures on rhetoric and belles lettres, Volumen3

Hugh Blair - 1811
...against him" self, by endeavouring to corrupt and disfigure " his creatures. If the comedies ofCongreve did " not rack him with remorse in his last moments,...virtue." Vol. II. 479. I AM happy, however, to have it in rtiy powef to observe, that, of late years, a sensible reformation has begun to take place in English...
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Lectures on Rhetoric and Belles Lettres, Volumen1

Hugh Blair - 1815 - 544 páginas
...country ; employing the talents which they have received from their Maker most traitorously against himself, by endeavouring to corrupt and disfigure...have been lost to all sense of virtue." Vol. II. 479. 1 am happy, however, to have it in my power to observe, that of late years, a sensible reformation...
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An Essay on the Character and Influence of the Stage

John Styles - 1815 - 234 páginas
...through their country; employing the talents they have from their Maker most traiterously against him, by endeavouring to corrupt and disfigure his creatures!...moments, he must have been lost to all sense of virtue!" The testimony of Cumberland, a writer of plays, much more moral and decent than most of his contemporaries...
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Journal of a tour and residence in Great Britain, during ... 1810 and 1811 ...

Louis Simond - 1815
...without morals, and without delicacy. We have, finally, the opinion of Lord Kaimes, who observes, that, if the comedies of Congreve did not rack him with...moments, he must have been lost to all sense of virtue. For myself, however, I must confess, that I have Hitherto seen no very bad morals on the stage, —...
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Journal of a Tour and Residence in Great Britain, During the Years ..., Volumen1

Louis Simond - 1815
...without morals, and without delicacy. We have, finally, the opinion of Lord Kaimes, who observes, that if the comedies of Congreve did not rack him with...moments, he must have been lost to all sense of virtue. For myself, however, I must confess, that I have hitherto seen no very bad morals on the stage,—...
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Elements of Criticism, Volumen1

Lord Henry Home Kames - 1816
...ought writers to be who thus employ the talents they have from their Maker most traitorously against himself, by endeavouring to corrupt and disfigure...moments, he must have been lost to all sense of virtue. Nor will it afford any excuse to such writers, that their comedies are entertaining ; unless it could...
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The North American Review, Volumen2

Jared Sparks, Edward Everett, James Russell Lowell, Henry Cabot Lodge - 1816
...without morals, and without delicacy. We have, finally, the opinion of Lord Kaimes, who observes, that if the comedies of Congreve did not rack him with...moments, he must have been lost to all sense of virtue. ' For myself, however, I must confess, that I have hitherto seen no very bad morals on the stage —...
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Lectures on Rhetoric and Belles Lettres

Hugh Blair - 1817 - 500 páginas
...country ; employing the talents which they have received from their Maker most traitorously against himself, by endeavouring to corrupt and disfigure...If the comedies of Congreve did not rack him with remorae, in his last moments, he must have been lost to all sense of virtue.' Vol. II. 479. I am happy,...
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Franklin's Letters to His Kinsfolk, Written During the Years 1818 ..., Volumen2

Franklin James Didier - 1822
...talents which they have received from their Maker, most traitorously against himself, by attempting to corrupt and disfigure his creatures. If the comedies...moments, he must have been lost to all sense of virtue." What page of u The Woman of Pleasure" could be more beastly than Act. 1, Sc. 1. of Murphy's Way to...
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Elements of Criticism, Volumen1

Lord Henry Home Kames - 1823
...they have from their Maker most traitorously against himself, by endeavouring to corrupt and disfiguie his creatures ! If the comedies of Congreve did not...moments, he must have been lost to all sense of virtue. Nor will it afford any excuse to such writers, that their comedies are entertaining : unless it could...
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