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We remit this Ignorant to the first lines of the Æneid; assuring him, that Firgiltheie
speak- eth not of himself, but of Æneas. Armavirumq; eano.Trojar qui primutab
arts, Italiam fatoprofugus, Latinaf, venit □ hitora: multum ille& terrisiaaatusetalto.
I doubt not our Author took occasion to mention him in respect to the Poem of Mr.
Dr<jilcu, to which this bears some resemblance ; tho'ofa character more different
from it than that of the Æneid from the Iliad, or the Lutriii of Boiltau from the ...
Ob mibi bijftnos multum vigilata per annos, (b) Duncia I y, Hence also we learn
the true Tide of the Poem ; which with the same certainty as we call that of Homer
the Iliad, of Virgil the Æneid, of Ca- moem the Lu/tad, of Voltaire the Henriad (i), ...
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LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - lizpatanders - LibraryThing
On the whole, I did enjoy reading this poem, although I found it very difficult to read. I've heard before that it's very hard to comprehend the first time around, and I would have to agree. Although ... Read full review