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Books Books 1 - 10 of 51 on I mean the lengthening of a phrase by the addition of words, which may either be....
" I mean the lengthening of a phrase by the addition of words, which may either be inserted or omitted, as also by the extending or contracting of particular words by the insertion or omission of certain syllables. "
The Classical Journal - Page 27
1824
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The Spectator, Volume 4

1738
...by the Infertion or Omiffion of certain Syllables. Milton has put in pradlice this Method of raifing his Language, as far as the Nature of our Tongue will permit, as in the Paflage above-mentioned, Eremite, for what is Hermite, in common Difcourfe. If you obferve the Meafure...
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The Spectator ...

Joseph Addison, Sir Richard Steele - 1729
...Infertion or Omiffion- of certain Syllables. .M;'/f«»has put in .practice this Method of raifing his Language, as far as the Nature of our Tongue will permit, at in the Paflage above-mentioned, Ertmtte, for what is Hermite, in common Difcourfe. If you obfervethe...
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Paradise Lost: A Poem, in Twelve Books. The Author John Milton

John Milton - 1750
...by the infertion or omiflion of certain fyllables. Milton has put in practice this method of raifmg his language, as far as the nature of our tongue will permit, as in the paffage abovementioned, eremite, for what is hcrmjtc, in common difcourfe. If you obferve the meafure...
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A Familiar Explanation of the Poetical Works of Milton. To which is Prefixed ...

1762 - 144 pages
...by the Infertion or Omiffion of certain Syllables. Mijton has put in praftice this Method of raifing his Language, as far as the Nature of our Tongue will permit, as in the Paffage abovementioned, mentioned, Eremite for what is Hermite in common Difcourfe. If you obferve...
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Paradise Lost: A Poem, in Twelve Books. The Author John Milton. The ..., Part 4

John Milton - 1763
...by the infertion or omiffion of certain fyllables. Milton has put in practice this method of railing his language, as far as the nature of our tongue will permit, as in the .palTage above-mentioned, trtmite, for what is hermite, in common difcourfe. If you obferve the meafure...
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The Spectator, Volume 4

1778
...by the infertion or omiffioa of certain fyllables. Milton has put in practice this method of railmg his language, as far as the nature of our tongue will permit, as in the paflage above mentioned, Eremite, for what is hermit, in common difcourfe. If you obferve the meafure...
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Harrison's British Classicks, Volume 4

1786
...by the infeition or cmirlion of certain fyllables. Milton has put in practice this methcd of raifing his language, as far as the nature of our tong'ue will permit, as inthepaflage above-mentioned, Eremitt, for what is hermit, in common difc .urfe. If you oblerve the...
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Paradise Lost: A Poem, in Twelve Books. The Author John Milton. Printed from ...

John Milton - 1795
...tl:c ioseuipn 01 cn.isiion n eutaii-. syllables. Milton has put in praftice this method of raiding his language, as far as the nature of our tongue will permit, as in the passage aboie-mentiuned, enroite, for what is heniilte in common discourse. If you observe the measure of Ilia...
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The Spectator ...

Joseph Addison - 1803
...than with that of any other tongue, and is therefore more used by Homer than by any other poet. I mean the lengthening of a phrase by the addition of words,...Milton has put in practice this method of raising his langnage, as far as the nature of our tongue will permit, as in the passage above-mentioned, eremite,...
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The British Essayists, Volume 10

Alexander Chalmers - English essays - 1808
...than with that of any other tongue, and is therefore more used by Homer than by any other poet. I mean the lengthening of a phrase by the addition of words, which may either he inserted or omitted, as also by the extending or contracting of particular words by the insertion...
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