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" One great mark, by which you may discover a critic who has neither taste nor learning, is this, that he seldom ventures to praise any passage in an author •which has not been before received and applauded by the public, and that his criticism turns... "
A Familiar Explanation of the Poetical Works of Milton: To which is Prefixed ... - Side 26
af William Dodd - 1762 - 144 sider
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An essay on criticism; as it regards design, thought, and expression, in ...

John Oldmixon - 1728 - 94 sider
...aCritick, who has neitherTafte nor Learning, and that is, He feldom ventures to praife any Taffage in an Author, which has not been before received and applauded by the 'Publick. If this Remark had been infallible and univerfal, it mud have deprived the Spectator himfelf...
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The Spectator ...

1729
...Critick. ONE great Mark, by which you may difcover a Critick who has neither Tafte nor Learning, is this, that he feldom ventures to praife any Paflage...has not been before received and applauded by the Pub, lick, and that his Criticifm turns wholly upon little Faults and Errors. This part of a Critick...
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The Spectator, Bind 4

1738
...a Critick who has neither Tafte nor Learning, is this, that he feldom ventures to praifeany Paffage in an Author which has not been before received and applauded by the Publick, and that his Criticifm turns wholly upon little Faults and Errors. This part of a Critick...
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Paradise Lost: A Poem in Twelve Books, Bind 1

John Milton - 1750
...a critic who has neither tafte nor learning, is this, that he feldom ventures to praife any paiTage in an author which has not been before received and applauded by the public, and thai bis criticifm turns wholly upon little faults and errors. This pare of a critic is fo very eafy...
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Paradise Lost: A Poem, in Twelve Books. The Author John Milton. The Sixth ...

John Milton - 1763
...a critic who has neither talte nor learning, is this, that he fcldom ventures to praife any callage in an author which has not been before received and...his criticifm turns wholly upon little faults and erors. This part of a critic is fo tery eafy to fuccccd in, that we find every ordinary reader, upon...
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Bell's Edition: The Poets of Great Britain Complete from Chaucer to ...

1776
...a critic who has neither tafte nor learning is this, that he feldom ventures to praife any paifage in an author which has not been before received and...criticifm turns wholly upon little faults and errors. This partof a critic is fo very eafy to fucceed in, that we find every ordinary reader, upon the publifhing...
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The Spectator, Bind 4

1778
...a critic who has neither tafte nor learning, is this, that he felcom ven'ures to praife any pafiage in an author which has not been before received and...turns wholly upon little faults and errors. This part qf a critic is fo very eafy to fucceed in, that we fmd every ordinary reader, upon the publifhirg of...
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Paradise Lost: A Poem, in Twelve Books. The Author John Milton. Printed from ...

John Milton - 1795
...a critic who h,s nehher taste nor learning, is this, that he seldom ventures to praise any passage in an author, which has not been before received and applauded by the public, and thai his criticism turns wholly upon little faults and errors. This part of a critic is so very easy...
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Select British Classics, Bind 14

1803
...a critic who has neither taste nor learning, is this, that he seldom ventures to praise any passage in an author •which has not been before received and applauded by the public, and that his criticism turns wholly upon little faults and errors. This part of a critic is so very easy to succeed...
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The Spectator ...

Joseph Addison - 1803
...a critic who has neither taste nor learning, is this, that he seldom ventures to praise any passage in an author which has not been before received and applauded by the public, and that his .criticism turns wholly upon little faults and errors. This part of a critic is so very easy to succeed...
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