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Bøker Bok 8190 av 150Notes are often necessary, but they are necessary evils. Let him that is yet unacquainted...
" Notes are often necessary, but they are necessary evils. Let him that is yet unacquainted with the powers of Shakespeare and who desires to feel the highest pleasure that the drama can give read every play from the first scene to the last, with utter... "
The Plays of William Shakspeare: In Fifteen Volumes. With the Corrections ... - Side 240
av William Shakespeare - 1793
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Appleton's Magazine, Volum 1

1903
...feel the highest pleasure that the drama can give, read every play from the first scene to the last, with utter negligence of all his commentators. When his fancy is once on the wing, let it not stop at correction or explanation." Johnson's mother died in the beginning of 1759. As usual he was...
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Macaulay's Life of Samuel Johnson

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1903 - 94 sider
...feel the highest pleasure that the drama can give, read every play from the first scene to the last with utter negligence of all his commentators. When his fancy is once on the wing, let it not stoop at correction or explanation. When his attention is strongly engaged let it disdain alike to...
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A Book about Books

Robert Blatchford - 1903 - 254 sider
...highest pleasure that the drama can give, read every play, from the first scene to the last, with the utter negligence of all his commentators. When his fancy is once on the wing, let it not stoop at correction or explanation. When his attention is strongly engaged, let it disdain alike to...
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Studies of a Booklover

Thomas Marc Parrott - 1904 - 301 sider
...feel the highest pleasure that the drama can give, read every play from the first scene to the last, with utter negligence of all his commentators. When his fancy is once on the wing, let it not stop at correction or explanation. When his attention is strongly engaged, let it disdain alike to...
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In the Days of Shakespeare

Tudor Jenks - 1905 - 288 sider
...feel the highest pleasure that the drama can give, read every play from the first scene to the last, with utter negligence of all his commentators. When his fancy is once on the wing, let it not stoop at correction or explanation. . . . And when the pleasures of novelty have ceased, let him attempt...
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Hamlet: Edited by Horace Howard Furness, Volum 3

William Shakespeare - 1905
...the greatest 'pleasure that the drama can give, read every play, from the first 'scene to the last, with utter negligence of all his commentators. •When his fancy is once on the wing, let it not stoop at cor•rection or explanation. When his attention is strongly engaged, •let it disdain alike...
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Hamlet, Volum 1

William Shakespeare - 1905
...the greatest 'pleasure that the drama can give, read every play, from the first 'scene to the last, with utter negligence of all his commentators. 'When his fancy is once on the wing, let it not stoop at cor'rection or explanation. When his attention is strongly engaged, 'let it disdain alike...
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How to Study Shakespeare: With Articles on General Literature and Directions ...

Hamilton Wright Mabie, Henry Van Dyke, Francis Hovey Stoddard, Nicholas Murray Butler, Charles Alphonso Smith, Lyman Abbott, Charles Francis Richardson, Edward Everett Hale - 1907 - 94 sider
...that the drama can give, read every play, from the first scene to the last, with utter negligence to all his commentators. When his fancy is once on the wing, let it not stoop at correction or explanation. Let him read on through brightness and obscurity, through integrity...
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Obiter Dicta: First series

Augustine Birrell - 1907 - 232 sider
...drama can give, read every play from the first scene to the last, with utter negligence of all hi? commentators. When his fancy is once on the wing, let it not stoop at correction or explanation. When his attention is strongly engaged, let it disdain alike to...
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The Golden Treasury of Songs and Lyrics, with Notes

Francis Turner Palgrave - 1908 - 437 sider
...feel the highest pleassure that the drama can give, read every play, from the first scene to the last, with utter negligence of all his commentators. When his fancy is once on the wing, let it not stoop at correction or explanation. When his attention is strongly engaged, let it disdain alike to...
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