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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
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AN ENGLISH PROSE MISCELLANY

JOHN MASEFIELD - 1907
...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...image of tenderness can be excited by these lines ? — We drove afield, and both together heard What time the grey fly winds her sultry horn, Battening...

Milton

Samuel Johnson - 1907 - 144 σελίδες
...nothing new. Its form is that of ' a pastoral; easy, vulgar, and therefore disgusting; whatever 30 1 images it can supply are long ago exhausted; and its...of his labours, and the partner of his discoveries; jbut what image of tenderness can be excited by these \lines ?— 5 We drove afield. and both together...

1639-1729

Charles Wells Moulton - 1910
...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. . . . This poem has yet a grosser fault. With these trifling fictions are mingled the most awful and...

Readings in English Prose of the Eighteenth Century

Raymond Macdonald Alden - 1911 - 724 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;...suppose how much he must miss the companion of his labors and the partner of his discoveries; but what image of tenderness can be excited by these lines?...

Readings in English Prose of the Eighteenth Century

Raymond Macdonald Alden - 1911 - 724 σελίδες
...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;...suppose how much he must miss the companion of his labors and the partner of his discoveries; but what image of tenderness can be excited by these lines?...

Readings in English Prose of the Eighteenth Century

Raymond Macdonald Alden - 1911 - 724 σελίδες
...that they studied together, it is easy to suppose how much he must miss the companion of his labors and the partner of his discoveries; but what image of tenderness can be excited by these lines? We drove afield, and both together heard What time the gray fly Winds her sultry horn, Battening our...

Masters of English Literature

Edwin Watts Chubb - 1914 - 446 σελίδες
...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;...improbability always forces dissatisfaction on the mind." Of Paradise Lost he writes at times very sympathetically : " Whatever be the faults of his diction,...

A Book of English Literature, Selected and Ed, Τόμος 1

Franklyn Bliss Snyder, Robert Grant Martin - 1916 - 889 σελίδες
...for there is nothing new. Its form is that of a [50 pastoral, easy, vulgar, and therefore disgusting: whatever images it can supply are long ago exhausted;...suppose how much he must miss the companion of his labors, and the partner of his discoveries; but what image of tenderness can be excited by these [60...

Variorum Commentary on the Poems of John Milton: The Minor English ..., Μέρος 2

A. S. P. Woodhouse, Douglas Bush - 1970
...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;...image of tenderness can be excited by these lines! "We drove a field. . .dews of night." We know that they never drove a field, and that they had no flocks...
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A Critical History of English Literature, Vol. 3, Τόμος 3

David Daiches - 1979 - 319 σελίδες
...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;...improbability always forces dissatisfaction on the mind." Johnson's insistence on both naturalness and novelty could make him grossly insensitive to certain...
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