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Βιβλία Βιβλία 1 - 10 από 95 για There are many things delivered rhetorically, many expressions therein merely tropical,....
" There are many things delivered rhetorically, many expressions therein merely tropical, and as they best illustrate my intention ; and therefore also there are many things to be taken in a soft and flexible sense, and not to be called unto the rigid test... "
The works of Samuel Johnson [ed. by F.P. Walesby]. - Σελίδα 479
των Samuel Johnson - 1825
Πλήρης προβολή - Σχετικά με αυτό το βιβλίο

Miscellaneous and fugitive pieces [chiefly of Johnson, ed. by T. Davies]. By ...

Samuel Johnson - 1804
...de" livered rhetorically, many expressions merely " tropical, and therefore many things to be ta" ken in a soft and flexible sense, and not to be " called...expression : " I -could be content {says he) to be nothing al" most to eternity, if I might enjoy my Saviour " at the last." He has little acquaintance with the...

The works of Samuel Johnson, Τόμος 12

Alexander Chalmers - 1806
...indeed, in his own preface, endeavonred to secnre himself from rigorons examination, by alledging, that "many things are delivered rhetorically, many...in. a soft and flexible sense, and not to be called nnt3 the rigid test of reason." The first glance npon his book will indeed discover examples of this...

The works of Samuel Johnson

Samuel Johnson - 1820
...precipitate, upon a book thus in*jured in the transcription, quickly passed the press. ; and ReKgio Medici was more accurately published, with an admonition...rigid test of reason." The first glance upon his book wifl indeed discover examples of this liberty of thought and expression : " I could be content, (says...

The Works of Samuel Johnson, LL.D.: Reviews, political tracts, and Lives of ...

Samuel Johnson - 1825
...authors is one of the most risi• Dighy's Letter to Browne, prefixed to the Religio Medici, fol. edit. ble scenes in the farce of life. Who would not have...expression : " I could be content," says he, "to be nothing ulmost to eternity, if I might enjoy my Saviour at the last." He has little acquaintance with the acuteness...

The Works of Samuel Johnson: The Rambler

Samuel Johnson - 1825
...precipitate, upon a book thus injured in the transcription, quickly passed the press ; and " Keligio ituted, to guard the avenues of their : " 1 could be content (says he) to he nothing almost to eternity, if I might enjoy my Saviour at the...

Religio medici [ed. by T. Chapman].

Thomas Browne (sir.) - 1831
...expressions therein merely tropical, and as they best illustrate my intention ; and therefore also there are many things to be taken in a soft and flexible sense,...and not to be called unto the rigid test of reason. Lastly, all that is contained therein, is in submission unto maturer discernments ; and, as I have...

The Library of the Old English Prose Writers ...: Works of Sir Thomas Browne

1831
...expressions therein merely tropical, and as they best illustrate my intention ; and therefore also there are many things to be taken in a soft and flexible sense,...and not to be called unto the rigid test of reason. Lastly, all that is contained therein, is in submission unto maturer discernments ; and as I have declared,...

The Southern literary messenger

...rhetorically, many expressions therein merely tropical, as they best illustrate my meaning and therefore to be taken in a soft and flexible sense, and not to be called unto the rigid test of reason." The " Letter to a Friend" is a noble offering of personal sympathy and an eloquent illustration of religious...

Lives of the poets. Lives of eminent persons. Political tracts. Philological ...

Samuel Johnson, Arthur Murphy - 1834
...are delivered rhetorically, many expressions merely tropical, and thurefore many things to be token in a soft and flexible sense, and not to be called...unto the rigid test of reason." The first glance upon this book will indeed discover examples of this liberty of thought and expression : " i could be content...

Sir Thomas Browne's Works: Memoirs of Sir Thomas Browne. Domestic ...

Sir Thomas Browne - 1836
...invective written by Dr. Browne,6 who was supposed • Digby's Letter to lirowne, vol. ii, p. xxix. to be satisfied with his opponent's apology ; but...thought and expression : " I could be content (says he6) to be nothing almost to eternity, if I might enjoy my Saviour at the last." He has little acquaintance...




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