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" THUS, in the poet's world, all is marvellous and extraordinary; yet not unnatural in one fenfe, as it agrees to the conceptions that are readily entertained of thefe magical and wonder-working natures. THIS trite maxim of following "Nature is further... "
Moral and Political Dialogues: With Letters on Chivalry and Romance - Page 304
by Richard Hurd - 1776
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The Monthly Review, Or, Literary Journal, Volume 27

Books - 1763
...Witches at his command. In the Poets world, all is marvellous and extraordinary ; yet not unnatural in one fenfe, as it agrees to the conceptions that...wonder-working natures. This trite maxim of following Nature is farther miftaken, we are told, in applying it indifcriminately to all forts of poetry. In thofe fpecies...
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Moral and political dialogues: being the substance of several ..., Volume 3

Richard Hurd (bp. of Worcester.) - 1765
...SPENSER, B. vc ii. THUS in the poet's world, all is marvellous and extraordinary ; yet not ««natural in one fenfe, as it agrees to the conceptions that...poetry. IN thofe fpecies which have men and manners profeffedly for their theme, a ftrift conformity with human nature is reafonably demanded. Non Noh...
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Moral and Political Dialogues: With Letters on Chivalry and Romance: by the ...

Richard Hurd - Ethics - 1776
...SPENSER, B. vc ii. THUS, in the poet's world, all is marvellous and extraordinary; yet not unnatural in one fenfe, as it agrees to the conceptions that...magical and wonder-working natures. THIS trite maxim of fallowing Nature is further miftaken, in applying it indifcriminately to all forts of poetry. IN thofe...
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The Works of Edmund Spenser, Volume 2

Edmund Spenser - 1805
...Spenfer, FQB i. C. 8. Thus,. in the poet's world, all is marvellous and extraordinary; yet not unnatural in one fenfe, as it agrees to the conceptions that...all forts of poetry. • . • . . „•• , In thole fpecies which have men and manners profeffedly for their theme, a ftri6t conformity with human...
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The Works of Edmund Spenser, Volume 2

Edmund Spenser - 1805
...conceptions that are readily entertained of theie magical and wonder-working Natures. ., This trite maxim oi following Nature is further miftaken in applying it...have men and manners profefledly for their theme, a ftrifcl; conformity with human nature is realbnably demanded. " Non hie Centauros, non Gorgonas, Harpyafquc...
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First book of the Faerie Queene, canto I-IV

Edmund Spenser - English poetry - 1805
...and might of magick Thus, in the poet's world, all is marvellous and extraordinary; yet not unnatural in one fenfe, as it agrees to the conceptions that are readily entertained of thcl'c magical and wonder-working Natures. This trite maxim of following Nature is further miftaken...
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Memoirs of the Life and Writings of the Right Rev. Richard Hurd

Richard Hurd, Robert Francis Kilvert - Bishops - 1860 - 390 pages
...yet not unnatural in one sense, as it agrees to the conceptions that are really entertained of these magical and wonder-working natures. This trite maxim of following nature is further mistaken in applying it indiscriminately to all sorts of poetry. In those species which have men and...
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The Beginnings of the English Romantic Movement: A Study in Eighteenth ...

Phelps, William Lyon Phelps - English literature - 1893 - 192 pages
...yet not unnatural in one sense, as it agrees to the conceptions that are readily entertained of these magical and wonder-working natures. This trite maxim of following nature is further mistaken, in applying it indiscriminately to all sorts of poetry." He then proceeds to compare the...
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The Beginnings of the English Romantic Movement: A Study in Eighteenth ...

Phelps, William Lyon Phelps - English literature - 1893 - 192 pages
...yet not unnatural in one sense, as it agrees to the conceptions that are readily entertained of these magical and wonder-working natures. This trite maxim of following nature is further mistaken, in applying it indiscriminately to all sorts of poetry." He then proceeds to compare the...
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The Beginnings of the English Romantic Movement: A Study in Eighteenth ...

Phelps, William Lyon Phelps - English literature - 1893 - 192 pages
...yet not unnatural in one sense, as it agrees to the conceptions that are readily entertained of these magical and wonder-working natures. This trite maxim of following nature is further mistaken, in applying it indiscriminately to all sorts of poetry." He then proceeds to compare the...
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