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" the poet should have secured the consistency of his system by keeping immateriality out of sight, and seducing the reader to drop it from his thoughts. "
Critical and Miscellaneous Essays - Página 37
por Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1840
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The World's Great Masterpieces: History, Biography, Science, Philosophy ...

Harry Thurston Peck - 1901
...shock to their understandings as might break the charm which it was his object to throw over their imaginations. This is the real explanation of the...Johnson acknowledges that it was absolutely necessary that the spirit should be clothed with material forms. "But," says he, "the poet should have secured...
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Essays on Milton and Addison

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1902 - 315 páginas
...absolutely necessary that the spirits should be clothed with material forms. " But," says he, " the poet should have secured the consistency of his system...immateriality out of sight, and seducing the reader 5 to drop it from his thoughts." This is easily said; but what if Milton could not seduce his readers...
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Milton. Machiavelli. Hallam's Constitutional history. Southey's Colloquies ...

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1903
...absolutely necessary that the spirit should be clothed with material forms. "But," says he, "the poet should have secured the consistency of his system...seducing the reader to drop it from his thoughts." 1 This is easily said ; •but what if Milton could not seduce his readers to drop immateriality from...
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Essay on Milton

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1903 - 160 páginas
...absolutely necessary that the spirits should be clothed with material forms. " But," says he, " the poet should have secured the consistency of his system by keeping immateriality out of sight, and 25 seducing the reader to drop it from his thoughts." This is easily said; but what if Milton could...
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Essay on Milton

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1903 - 160 páginas
...throw over their imaginations. This is the real explanation of the indistinctness and inconsistency 20 with which he has often been reproached. Dr. Johnson acknowledges that it was absolutely necessary that the spirits should be clothed with material forms. " But," says he, " the poet should have secured...
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Macaulay's Essays on Milton and Addison

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1903 - 226 páginas
...their to imaginations. This is the real explanation nf the indistinctness and irH-nnsistpnty w jrh which he has often been reproached. Dr. Johnson acknowledges that it was absolutely necessary that the spirits should be clothed with material forms. " But," says 15 he, " the poet should have...
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Milton

Samuel Johnson - 1907 - 144 páginas
...therefore invested them with form and matter. 10 This, being necessary, was therefore defensible; and he should have secured the consistency of his system, by keeping immateriality out of sight, and enticing his reader to drop it from his thoughts. But he has unhappily perplexed his poetry with his...
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The Sacred Complex: On the Psychogenesis of Paradise Lost

William Kerrigan, John Milton - 1983 - 344 páginas
...therefore invested them with form and matter. This, being necessary, was therefore defensible; and he should have secured the consistency of his system, by keeping immateriality out of sight, and enticing his reader to drop it from his thoughts. But he has unhappily perplexed his poetry with his...
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Beautiful Sublime: The Making of ‘Paradise Lost,’ 1701-1734

Leslie Moore - 1990 - 252 páginas
...he therefore invested them with form and matter. This being necessary was therefore defensible; and he should have secured the consistency of his system by keeping immateriality out of sight, and enticing his reader to drop it from his thoughts. But he has unhappily perplexed his poetry with his...
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John Milton: 1732-1801

John T. Shawcross - 1995 - 452 páginas
...therefore invested them with form and matter. This, being necessary, was therefore defensible; and he should have secured the consistency of his system, by keeping immateriality out of sight, and enticing his reader to drop it from his thoughts. But he has unhappily perplexed his poetry with his...
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