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Bøker Bok 91100 av 105Notes 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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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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Johnson on Shakespeare

Samuel Johnson - 1908 - 206 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 Valiant Woman: A Contribution to the Educational Problem

Mary Fisher - 1912 - 303 sider
...feel the highest pleasure that the drama can give read every play from the first 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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A Study in the Thought of Addison, Johnson and Burke

Lilian Beeson Brownfield - 1904 - 131 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 to turn aside...
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The Collected Essays & Addresses of the Rt. Hon. Augustine Birrell ..., Volum 1

Augustine Birrell - 1923
...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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The Harvard Classics, Volum 39

Charles William Eliot - 1909
...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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The Living Age ..., Volum 164

1885
...highest pleasure that 43° 43' 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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William Shakespeare: The Critical Heritage, Volum 5

Brian Vickers - 1995 - 568 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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Text: An Interdisciplinary Annual of Textual Studies

W. S. Hillis, Edward Burns, Peter Shillingsburg - 1999 - 304 sider
...that the drama can give, read every play from the first scene to the last, with utter negligence of his commentators. When his fancy is once on the wing, let it not stoop at correction or explanation." "Particular passages," Johnson continues, "are cleared by notes,...
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The Major Works

Francis Bacon - 2002 - 813 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.' AN ADVERTIsEMENT TOUCHING THE CONTRDVERsIEs OF THE CHURCH OF ENGLAND...
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