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Accordingly action actors actual Aeschylus agents Aristotle Aristotle's artistic avoid become beginning better CHAPTER character Chorus clear combinations Comedy comes common Compare consider critics deed definition Diction difference Discovery discuss distinction drama effect element emotions employ Epic Epic Poetry Euripides example explain fact fear follows fortune function give Greek happiness hero Homer human ideal identity Iliad illustrated imitation importance incidents instance kind King language less means medium Melody metaphors metre mind moral nature Noun object Odysseus Oedipus Orestes original person pity play pleasure plot poem poet Poetics poetry possible present principle probable produce proper reason represent respect rest result Reversal sense sequence similar single situation Sophocles sound species speech stage story strange suggested term thing thought tion Tragedy tragic treatise trochaic true utterance verse whole
Página 93 - Nor do not saw the air too much with your hand, thus ; but use all gently ; for in the very torrent, tempest, and, as I may say, whirlwind of your passion, you must acquire and beget a temperance that may give it smoothness.
Página xv - Tasso, Mazzoni, and others, teaches what the laws are of a true epic poem, what of a dramatic, what of a lyric, what decorum is, which is the grand masterpiece to observe.
Página xvi - Aristotle, I have been told, has said, that Poetry is the most philosophic of all writing: it is so: its object is truth, not individual and local, but general, and operative...
Página 27 - It may be safely affirmed that there neither is, nor can be, any essential difference between the language of prose and metrical composition.
Página 31 - The poet and the historian differ not by writing in verse or in prose. The work of Herodotus might be put into verse, and it would still be a species of history, with metre no less than without it. The true difference is that one relates what has happened, the other what may happen. Poetry, therefore, is a more philosophical and a higher thing than history, for poetry tends to express the universal, history the particular.
Página 58 - I have often observed that, on mimicking the looks and gestures of angry, or placid, or frighted, or daring men, I have involuntarily found my mind turned to that passion whose appearance I endeavoured to imitate...
Página xvi - ... you images of true matters, such as indeed were done, and not such as fantastically or falsely may be suggested to have been done.
Página 28 - We have laid it down that a tragedy is an imitation of an action that is complete in itself, as a whole of some magnitude; for a whole may be of no magnitude to speak of. Now a whole is that which has beginning, middle, and end.