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" His words are not only chosen, but the places in which he ranks them for the sound. He who removes them from the station wherein their master set them spoils the harmony. What he says of the Sibyl's prophecies may be as properly applied to every word... "
The Works of the British Poets: With Prefaces, Biographical and Critical ... - Página 331
editado por - 1795
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Virgil: The Eclogues, Volumen1

Virgil - 1834
...He who removes them from the station wherein their master set them spoils the harmony. What he says of the sibyl's prophecies may be as properly applied to every word of his : they must be read in order as they lie : the least breath discomposes them ; and somewhat of their divinity...
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The Works of John Dryden: In Verse and Prose, with a Life, Volumen2

John Dryden, John Mitford - 1836
...He who removes them from the station wherein their master set them, spoils the harmony. What he says of the Sibyl's prophecies, may be as properly applied to every word of his : they must be read in order as they lie ; the least breath discomposes them ; and somewhat of their divinity...
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The Art of Poetry: The Poetical Treatises of Horace, Vida, and Boileau

Albert Stanburrough Cook - 1892 - 303 páginas
...he who removes them from the station wherein their master sets them spoils the harmony. What he says of the Sibyl's prophecies may be as properly applied to every word of his • — they must be read in order as they lie; the least breath discomposes them, and somewhat of their divinity...
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Dedication of Examen poeticum. A discourse concerning the original and ...

John Dryden - 1900
...who removes them from the station "whereirT" their master set them, spoils the harmony. What he says of the Sibyl's prophecies may be as properly applied to every word of his : they must be read in order as they lie ; the least breath discomposes 10 them ; and somewhat of their divinity...
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Lives of the English Poets: Cowley-Dryden

Samuel Johnson - 1905
...diction,' continues 'or (to speak English) in all his expressions.1 //'. xii. 299. ' What Virgil says of the Sibyl's prophecies may be as properly applied to every word of his ; they must be read in order as they lie ; the least breath discomposes them, and somewhat of their divinity...
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The Classical Journal

1907
...who removes them from the stations wherever their master set them spoils their harmony. What he says of the Sibyl's prophecies may be as properly applied to every word of his: they must be read in order as they lie; the least breath discomposes them and somewhat of their divinity...
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Virgil's Æneid

Virgil - 1909 - 432 páginas
...who removes them from the station wherein their master sets them, spoils the harmony. What he says of the Sibyl's prophecies may be as properly applied to every word of his: they must be read in order as they lie; the least breath discomposes them; and somewhat of their divinity...
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The Poetical Works of John Dryden

John Dryden - 1909 - 1056 páginas
...who removes them from the station wherein their master sets them, spoils the harmony. What he says of the Sibyl's prophecies may be as properly applied to every word of his: they must be read in order as they lie ; the least breath discomposes them; and somewhat of their divinity...
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Early Theories of Translation, Volumen28

Flora Ross Amos - 1920 - 184 páginas
...He who removes them from the station wherein their master set them spoils the harmony. What he says of the Sibyl's prophecies may be as properly applied to every word of his : they must be read in order as they lie; the least breath discomposes them and somewhat of their divinity...
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The Third Kind of Knowledge: Memoirs & Selected Writings

Robert Fitzgerald - 1993 - 279 páginas
...He who removes them from the station wherein their master set them spoils the harmony. What he says of the Sibyl's prophecies may be as properly applied to every word of his: they must be read in order as they lie; the least breath discomposes them; and somewhat of their divinity...
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