A Grammar of Rhetoric and Polite Literature: Comprehending the Principles of Language and Style; the Elements of Taste and Criticism; with Rules for the Study of Composition and Eloquence ...
A. H. Maltby, 1820 - 345 psl.
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A Grammar of Rhetoric, and Polite Literature Comprehending the Principles ...
Peržiūra negalima - 2018
action admit agreeable Analysis appear arrangement attention beauty called cause CHAPTER character circumstances common comparison composition connected considered consists construction Corol correct criticism denotes discourse distinct distinguished effect employed English Example expression fall feeling figure force former frequently genius give greater Hence ideas Illus illustrate imagination importance impression instance introduced kind language latter least light manner meaning measure metaphors mind motion nature necessary never objects obscure observe occasions orator ornament particular passion perhaps period person perspicuity pleasure poet poetry possessed precision present principles produce proper qualities reader reason relation requires resemblance respect rise rule sense sentence sentiments short sometimes sound speaking species strength style sublime succession supposed syllables taste things thought tion variety verb verse whole words writer
197 psl. - Should such a man, too fond to rule alone. Bear, like the Turk, no brother near the throne; View him with scornful, yet with jealous eyes, And hate for arts that caused himself to rise; Damn with faint praise, assent with civil leer, And without sneering, teach the rest to sneer...
182 psl. - tis slander; Whose edge is sharper than the sword; whose tongue Outvenoms all the worms of Nile ; whose breath Rides on the posting winds, and doth belie All corners of the world : kings, queens, and states. Maids, matrons, nay, the secrets of the grave This viperous slander enters.
173 psl. - 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?
162 psl. - The music of Carryl was, like the ." memory of joys that are past, pleasant and
138 psl. - Sweet is the breath of morn, her rising sweet, With charm of earliest birds; pleasant the sun, When first on this delightful land he spreads His orient beams, on herb, tree, fruit, and flower, Glistering with dew; fragrant the fertile earth After soft showers; and sweet the coming on Of grateful evening mild...
133 psl. - With many a weary step, and many a groan, Up the high hill he heaves a huge round stone ; The huge round stone, resulting with a bound, Thunders impetuous down, and smokes along the ground.
324 psl. - To hear the lark begin his flight, And singing startle the dull night, From his watch-tower in the skies, Till the dappled dawn doth rise...
305 psl. - 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.
119 psl. - From harmony, from heavenly harmony, This universal frame began: From harmony to harmony Through all the compass of the notes it ran, The diapason closing full in Man.