Prior. Congreve. Blackmore. Fenton. Gay. Granville. Yalden. Tickell. Hammond. Somervile. Savage. Swift. Broome. Pope. Pitt. Thomson. Watts. A. Philips. West. Collins. Dyer. Shenstone. Young. Mallet. Akenside. Gray. Lyttelton
Samuel Etheridge, jun'r., 1810
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Addison afterward allowed appeared attention believe called censure character common considered continued conversation criticism death delight desire died discovered Dryden easily effect elegance endeavoured equal excellence expected expression favour formed fortune friends gave give given hand honour hope imagination kind king knowledge known lady learning least less letter lines lived lord manner mean mentioned mind nature never Night observed obtained occasion once opinion original passed performance perhaps person pleased pleasure poem poet poetical poetry Pope pounds praise present printed probably produced published queen reader reason received regard remarkable reputation returned Savage says seems sent sometimes soon success sufficient supposed Swift tell thing thought tion told took translation verses virtue whole write written wrote Young
Side 289 - If the flights of Dryden, therefore, are higher, Pope continues longer on the wing. If of Dryden's fire the blaze is brighter, of Pope's the heat is more regular and constant. Dryden often surpasses expectation, and Pope never falls below it. Dryden is read with frequent astonishment, and Pope with perpetual delight.
Side 439 - Church-yard' abounds with images which find a mirror in every mind, and with sentiments to which every bosom returns an echo.
Side 314 - Thy reliques, Rowe, to this fair urn we trust, And sacred, place by Dryden's awful dust; Beneath a rude and nameless stone he lies, , To which thy tomb shall guide inquiring eyes. . '• ' Peace to thy gentle shade, and endless rest! Blest in thy genius, in thy love too blest ! One grateful woman to thy fame supplies What a whole thankless land to his denies.
Side 122 - It was his peculiar happiness, that he scarcely ever found a stranger, whom he did not leave a friend ; but it must likewise be added, that he had not often a friend long, without obliging him to become a stranger.
Side 29 - Looking tranquillity ! it strikes an awe And terror on my aching sight ; the tombs And monumental caves of death look cold, And shoot a chillness to my trembling heart.
Side 279 - Age," and are now the friendships only of children. Very few can boast of hearts which they dare lay open to themselves, and of which, by whatever accident exposed, they do not shun a distinct and continued view ; and certainly, what we hide from h 3 ourselves we do not shew to our friends.
Side 259 - ... you have made my system as clear as I ought to have done, and could not. It is indeed the same system as mine, but illustrated with a ray of your own, as they say our natural body is the same still when it is glorified.
Side 289 - Pope had only a little, because Dryden had more; for every other writer, since Milton, must give place to Pope ; and even of Dryden it must be said, that if he has brighter paragraphs, he has not better poems.