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" But that which is to be allowed him, and which very much contributed to cover his defects, is a daring fiery spirit that animates his translation, which is something like what one might imagine Homer himself would have writ before he arrived at years... "
Pope's Homer's Iliad and Odyssey ; Dryden's Virgil and Juvenal ; Pitt's ... - Σελίδα 11
επεξεργασία από - 1810
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A manual of classical bibliography, Τόμος 1

Joseph William Moss - 1825
...contributed to cover his defects, is a daring fiery spirit that animates this translation, which is sometimes like what one might imagine Homer himself would have writ before he arrived at years of discretion." The Odyssey followed shortly after, in folio, dedicated to the Earl of Somerset, and afterwards the...

The poetical works of Alexander Pope. Ed. by H.F. Cary, with a biogr. notice ...

Alexander Pope - 1839
...half the Iliad in less than fifteen weeks, shows with what negligence his version was performed. But i Hobbes has given us a correct explanation of the sense in general ; but for particulars and circumstances...

A Glossary of Provincial and Local Words Used in England, Τόμος 1

Francis Grose, Samuel Pegge - 1839 - 188 σελίδες
...never translated any passage till he read his version." — J}r. Johnson. " He covers his defects with a daring, fiery spirit, that animates his translation,...something like what one might imagine Homer himself to have writ before he arrived at years of discretion." — Pope. " Chapman's translation, with all...

Introduction to the Literature of Europe: In the Fifteenth ..., Τόμος 2

Henry Hallam - 1839
...subsequently added. Pope, after censuring the haste, negligence, and fustian language of Chapman, observes " that which is to be allowed him, and which very much contributed to cover his defects, is a free daring spirit that animates his translation, which is something like what one might imagine Homer...

Introduction to the Literature of Europe in the Fifteenth ..., Τόμος 2

Henry Hallam - 1839
...subsequently added. Pope, after censuring the haste, negligence, and fustian language of Chapman, observes "that which is to be allowed him, and which very much contributed to cover his delects, is a free daring spirit that animates his translation, which is something like what one might...

The History of English Poetry: From the Close of the Eleventh ..., Τόμος 3

Thomas Warton - 1840
...Chapman's Homer without a degree of transport. Pope is of opinion, that Chapman covers his defects " by a daring fiery spirit that animates his translation,...something like what one might imagine Homer himself to have writ before he arrived to years of discretion." But his fire is too frequently darkened by...

The history of English poetry. To which are prefixed, three ..., Τόμος 3

Thomas Warton - 1840
...Chapman's Homer without a degree of transport. Pope is of opinion, that Chapman covers his defects " by a daring fiery spirit that animates his translation,...something like what one might imagine Homer himself to have writ before he arrived to years of discretion." But his fire is too frequently darkened by...

Introduction to the Literature of Europe in the Fifteenth ..., Τόμος 2

Henry Hallam - 1843
...which is to be allowed him, and which very much contributed to cover his defects, is a free daring spirit that animates his translation, which is something like what one might imagine Homer himself • Morley's Musical Airs, 1594, and f Warton, chap, liv., has gone very another collection in 1 597,...

Sketches of the History of Literature and Learning in England ..., Τόμοι 3-4

George Lillie Craik - 1845
...reader. — Hist. Eng. Poet. iv. 272. In the preface to his own Iliad Pope has allowed to Chapman " a daring fiery spirit that animates his translation,...something like what one might imagine Homer himself might have writ before he arrived to years of discretion." Dryden has told us also that Waller used...

The pursuit of knowledge under difficulties [by G.L. Craik].

George Lillie Craik - 1845
...which Pope acknowledges to be animated by "a darling fiery spirit, something," he is pleased to add, " like what one might imagine Homer himself would have writ before he arrived at years of discretion,") exclaims, with great fervour and sweetness of expression, in a copy of original verses which he has...




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