The art of poetry on a new plan: illustrated with a great variety of examples from the best English poets; and of translations from the Ancients, Volume 1 (Google eBook)

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J. Newbery, 1762 - Literary Criticism
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Page 72 - How lov'd, how honour'd once, avails thee not, To whom related, or by whom begot ; A heap of dust alone remains of thee, 'Tis all thou art, and all the proud shall be ! Poets themselves must fall, like those they sung, Deaf the prais'd ear, and mute the tuneful tongue.
Page 129 - Haste thee, Nymph, and bring with thee Jest, and youthful Jollity, Quips and cranks, and wanton wiles, Nods and becks, and wreathed smiles, Such as hang on Hebe's cheek, And love to live in dimple sleek ; Sport that wrinkled Care derides, And Laughter holding both his sides.
Page 161 - Lives through all life, extends through all extent, Spreads undivided, operates unspent; Breathes in our soul, informs our mortal part, As full, as perfect, in a hair as heart; As full, as perfect, in vile man that mourns, As the rapt seraph that adores and burns: To him no high, no low, no great, no small; He fills, he bounds, connects, and equals all.
Page 135 - Pelops' line, Or the tale of Troy divine, Or what (though rare) of later age, Ennobled hath the buskined stage. But O, sad Virgin, that thy power Might raise Musaeus from his bower, Or bid the soul of Orpheus sing Such notes as warbled to the string, Drew iron tears down Pluto's cheek, And made Hell grant what Love did seek.
Page 30 - Thou sun, said I, fair light, And thou enlighten'd earth, so fresh and gay, Ye hills and dales, ye rivers, woods, and plains, And ye that live and move, fair creatures, tell, Tell, if ye saw, how came I thus, how here?
Page 76 - Here rests his head upon the lap of earth A youth, to fortune and to fame unknown: Fair science frown'd not on his humble birth, And melancholy mark'd him for her own. Large was his bounty, and his soul sincere...
Page 23 - O thou that, with surpassing glory crowned, Look'st from thy sole dominion like the god Of this new World — at whose sight all the stars Hide their diminished heads — to thee I call, But with no friendly voice, and add thy name, 0 Sun, to tell thee how I hate thy beams, That bring to my remembrance from what state 1 fell, how glorious once above thy Sphere, Till pride and worse ambition threw me down, Warring in Heaven against Heaven's matchless King!
Page 165 - Who for thy table feeds the wanton fawn, For him as kindly spread the flow'ry lawn: Is it for thee the lark ascends and sings? Joy tunes his voice, joy elevates his wings.
Page 74 - Lot forbad : nor circumscrib'd alone Their growing Virtues, but their Crimes confin'd ; Forbad to wade through Slaughter to a Throne, And...
Page 161 - The great directing mind of all ordains. All are but parts of one stupendous whole, Whose body Nature is, and God the soul ; That chang'd through all, and yet in all the same ; Great in the Earth, as in th...

References from web pages

A History of Augustan Fable Bv
BOOK REVIEWS. 353. © Oxford University Press. DOUBLE-HANDED. A History of Augustan Fable Bv. M<\RK LOVERIDGE. Cambridge University Press, 1998, £40 ...
eic.oxfordjournals.org/ cgi/ reprint/ XLIX/ 4/ 353.pdf

Newbery John: Free Encyclopedia Articles at Questia.com Online Library
Research Newbery John and other related topics by using the free encyclopedia at the Questia.com online library
www.questia.com/ library/ encyclopedia/ 101261061

JSTOR: The Allegorical Principle
The Allegorical Principle. Edward A. Bloom. ELH, Vol. 18, No. 3, 163-190. Sep., 1951. A Journal of English Literary History VOLUME EIGHTEEN SEPTEMBER, ...
links.jstor.org/ sici?sici=0013-8304(195109)18%3A3%3C163%3ATAP%3E2.0.CO%3B2-P

Papers on Language and Literature: Elegiac Sonnets: Charlotte ...
bnet. findarticles > Papers on Language and Literature > Spring 2003 > Article > Print friendly. Elegiac Sonnets: Charlotte Smith's formal paradoxy ...
findarticles.com/ p/ articles/ mi_qa3708/ is_200304/ ai_n9225210/ print

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