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Books Bücher 1 - 10 von 24 in ... it is indirectly, and by pleasing and moving, that he accomplishes this end....
" ... it is indirectly, and by pleasing and moving, that he accomplishes this end. His mind is supposed to be animated by some interesting object which fires his Imagination, or engages his Passions ; and which, of course, communicates to his Style a peculiar... "
The Monthly magazine - Seite 19
1809
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Lectures on Rhetoric and Belles Lettres, Band 2

Hugh Blair - 1807
...engages his passions ; aud which, of course, communicates to his style a peculiar elevation suited to his ideas ; very different from that mode of expression, which is natural to the mind in its calm, ordinary state. I have added to my definition, that this language of passion, or imagination, is formed,...
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The British Encyclopedia, Or Dictionary of Arts and Sciences ..., Band 5

William Nicholson - 1809
...which of course communicates to his style a peculiar elevation, suited to his ideas, very diiferent from that mode of expression which is natural to the mind in its calm ordinary state." As then it appears to be the leading end of poetry to make a lively impression on...
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British Encyclopedia: Or, Dictionary of Arts and Sciences ..., Band 10

William Nicholson - 1821
...engages his passions ; and which of course communicates to his style a peculiar elevation, suited to his ideas, very different from that mode of expression which is natural to the mind in its calm ordinary state." As then it appears to be the leading end of poetry to make a lively impression on...
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A Grammar of Rhetoric and Polite Literature: Comprehending the Principles of ...

Alexander Jamieson - 1820 - 345 Seiten
...engages his passions ; and which of course, commumcates to his style a peculiar elevation suited to his ideas ; very different from that mode of expression, which is natural to the mind is its calm aud ordinary state. 2. Yet, though versification he, in general, the exterior dlsticctiou...
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American Edition of the British Encyclopedia: Or, Dictionary of ..., Band 10

William Nicholson - 1821
...his passions ; . and which of course communicates to his style a peculiar elevation, suited to his ideas, very different from that mode of expression which is natural to the mind in its calm ordinary state." As then it appears to be the leading end of poetry to make a lively impression on...
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A Grammar of Rhetoric and Polite Literature: Comprehending the Principles of ...

Alexander Jamieson - 1826 - 306 Seiten
...engages his passions ; and which, of course, communicates to his style a peculiar elevation suited to his ideas ; very different from that mode of expression, which is natural to the mind in its calm and ordinary state. 2. Yet, though versification he, in general, the exterior distinction of poetry, there...
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Lectures on Rhetoric and Belles Lettres: Chiefly from the Kectures of Dr. Blair

Hugh Blair, Abraham Mills - 1832 - 360 Seiten
...engages his passions ; and which, of course, communicates to his style a peculiar elevation suited to his ideas ; very different from that mode of expression, which is natural to the mind in its calm, ordinary state. Though versification is, in general, the external distinction of poetry, yet there...
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Lectures on Rhetoric and Belles Lettres: To which are Added Copious ...

Hugh Blair - 1833 - 557 Seiten
...engages his passions; and which, of course, communicates to his style a peculiar elevation suited to his ideas; very different from that mode of expression, which is natural to the mind in its calm, ordinary state. I have added to my definition, that this language of passion, or imagination, is formed,...
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The Methodist Review, Band 4;Band 15

1833
...engages his passions ; and which, of course, communicates to his style a peculiar elevation suited to his ideas, very different from that mode of expression which is natural to the mind in its calm, ordinary state.' This definition is clearly expressed and admirably illustrated ; and hence those who...
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Southern Literary Messenger, Band 2

1835
...engages his passions: and which, of course, communicates to his style a peculiar elevation, suited to his ideas, very different from that mode of expression which is natural to the mind in its calm, ordinary stole." And this definition will allow of being yet more particularly and minutely understood...
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