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Books Books 1 - 10 of 62 on This announcement will startle many, but few will be grieved by it. The poet was....
" This announcement will startle many, but few will be grieved by it. The poet was known, personally or by reputation, in all this country; he had readers in England, and in several of the states of Continental Europe ; but he... "
Hurry-graphs: or, Sketches of scenery, celebrities & society, taken from life - Page 152
by Nathaniel Parker Willis - 1851 - 234 pages
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Tales of Mystery, Imagination, & Humour; and Poems, Volume 456

Edgar Allan Poe - 1852 - 479 pages
...eminent degree, that air of gentlemanliness which men of a lower order seldom succeed in acquiring. His conversation was, at times, almost supra-mortal...modulated with astonishing skill, and his large and variably-expressive eyes looked repose or shot fiery tumult into theirs who listened, while his own...
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Tait's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 19

William Tait, Christian Isobel Johnstone - 1852
...have here borrowed from Mr. Grimswold's memoir, we must add. in that gentleman's words, that Poe's conversation was at times almost supra-mortal in its eloquence. His voice was modulated with the most astonishing skill, and his imagery was from the worlds which no mortal can see but with the...
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The Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature, Volume 26

John Holmes Agnew, Walter Hilliard Bidwell - 1852
...we have here borrowed from Mr. Griswold's memoir, we must add, in that gentleman's words, that Poe's conversation was at times almost supra-mortal in its eloquence. His voice was modulated with the most astonishing skill, and his imagery was from the worlds which no mortal can see but with the...
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Tait's Edinburgh magazine

William Tait - 1852
...borrowed from Mr. Grimswold's memoir, we must add, in that gentleman's words, that Poe's conversation M'as at times almost supra-mortal in its eloquence. His voice was modulated with the most astonishing skill, and his imagery was from the worlds which no mortal can see but with the...
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The Works of the Late Edgar Allan Poe, Volume 1

Edgar Allan Poe, Nathaniel Parker Willis - 1853
...country ; he had readers in England, and in several of the states of Continental Europe ; but he had few or no friends ; and the regrets for his death...consideration that in him literary art has lost one of ita most brilliant but erratic stars." ******* " His conversation was at times almost supra-mortal...
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The Works of the Late Edgar Allan Poe: With a Memoir

Edgar Allan Poe, James Russell Lowell, Nathaniel Parker Willis, Rufus Wilmot Griswold - 1857
...country ; he had readers in England, and in several of the states of Continental Europe ; but he had few or no friends ; and the regrets for his death...lost one of its most brilliant but erratic stars." aaaa*ea " His conversation was at times almost supra-mortal in its eloquence His voice was modulated...
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The Works of the Late Edgar Allan Poe: Tales

Edgar Allan Poe - 1859
...eminent degree that air of gentlemanliness which men of a lower order seldom succeed in acquiring. His conversation was at times almost supra-mortal...astonishing skill, and his large and' variably expressive eyf s looked repose or shot fiery tumult into theirs who listened, while his own face glowed, or was...
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The Works of Edgar Allan Poe, Volume 1

Edgar Allan Poe - 1871
...eminent degree that air of gentle manliness which men of a lower order seldom succeed in acquiring. His conversation was at times almost supra-mortal...expressive eyes looked repose or shot fiery tumult into iheirs who listened, while his own face glowed, or was changeless in pallor, as his imagination quickened...
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Poetical Works of Edgar Allan Poe

Edgar Allan Poe - American poetry - 1869 - 271 pages
...which appeared in a recent number of the Tribune : — • states of Continental Europe; but he had few or no friends ; and the regrets for his death...principally by the consideration that in him literary art Las lost one of its most brilliant but erratic stars." * * " His conversation was at times almost...
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Once a Week

1871
...country; he had readers in England, and in several of the states of Continental Europe; but he had few or no friends ; and the regrets for his death...lost one of its most brilliant but erratic stars." In the.course of a tolerably lengthy notice, Dr. Griswold sums up his account of Poe in the following...
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