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" In this poem there is no nature, for there is no truth; there is no art, for there is nothing new. Its form is that of a pastoral, easy, vulgar, and therefore disgusting: whatever images it can supply, are long ago exhausted; and its inherent improbability... "
Milton, with an Introduction and Notes - Σελίδα 45
των Samuel Johnson - 1893 - 139 σελίδες
Πλήρης προβολή - Σχετικά με αυτό το βιβλίο

Milton's Samson agonistes and Lycidas, with notes etc., by J. Hunter

John Milton - 1870
...nature, for there is nothing new. Its form is that of a pastoral, easy, vulgar, and therefore disgusting; whatever images it can supply are long ago exhausted...dissatisfaction on the mind. When Cowley tells of Harvey, that they studied together, it is easy to suppose how much he must miss the companion of his...

The Lycidas and Epitaphium Damonis of Milton

John Milton - 1874 - 141 σελίδες
...nothing new. Its form is pastoral, easy, vulgar, and therefore disgusting. ..... When Cowley tells Hervey that they studied together, it is easy to suppose...how much he must miss the companion of his labours; but what image of tenderness can be excited by these lines: " We drove afield, &c."? Though the representation...

The Lycidas and Epitaphium Damonis of Milton, ed. with notes and intr. by C ...

John Milton - 1874
...there is nothing new. Its form is pastoral, easy, vulgar, and therefore disgusting When Cowley tells Hervey that they studied together, it is easy to suppose...how much he must miss the companion of his labours; but what image of tenderness can be excited by these lines : " We drove afield, &c."? Though the representation...

The Lycidas and Epitaphium Damonis of Milton

John Milton - 1874 - 141 σελίδες
...there is nothing new. Its form is pastoral, easy, vulgar, and therefore disgusting When Cowley tells Hervey that they studied together, it is easy to suppose...how much he must miss the companion of his labours; but what image of tenderness can be excited by these lines: "We drove afield, &c."? Though the representation...

Paradise Lost

John Milton - 1874
...there is " nothing new. Its form is that of a pastoral, easy, vulgar, and " therefore disgusting ; whatever images it can supply are long ago " exhausted, and its inherent improbability always forces dissatis" faction on the mind. . . We know that they never drove " a-field, and that they had no flocks...

Lycidas

John Milton - 1877 - 28 σελίδες
...that §' Dr. Johnson's Criticism of Lycidas, of a pastoral ; easy, vulgar, and therefore disgusting ; whatever images it can supply are long ago exhausted...image of tenderness can be excited by these lines ? We drove a-field, and both together heard, What time the grey fly winds her sultry horn, Battening...

Macmillan's Magazine, Τόμος 38

1878
...for there is nothing new. Its form is that of a pastoral ; easy, vulgar, and therefore disgusting. Whatever images it can supply are long ago exhausted...improbability always forces dissatisfaction on the mind." In this sentence Johnson would no doubt have included the other poems of this class. But the true answer...

Samuel Johnson

Sir Leslie Stephen - 1878 - 195 σελίδες
...that of a pastoral, easy, vulgar, and therefore disgusting ; whatever images it can supply are easily exhausted, and its inherent improbability always forces dissatisfaction on the mind. When Cowlcy tells of Horvoy that they studied together, it is easy to suppose how ':nuch he must miss the...

Acme Library of Standard Biography: Third Series

1880 - 541 σελίδες
...that of a pastoral, easy, vulgar, and therefore disgusting ; whatever images it can supply are easily exhausted, and its inherent improbability always forces dissatisfaction on the mind. When Oowley tells of Hervey that they studied together, it is easy to suppose how much he must miss the...

Curiosities of Criticism

Henry James Jennings - 1881 - 168 σελίδες
...for there is nothing new. Its form is that of a pastoral, easy, vulgar, and therefore disgusting ; whatever images it can supply are long ago exhausted,...improbability always forces dissatisfaction on the mind. Surely no man could have fancied that he read ' Lycidas' with pleasure had he not known the author."...




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