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accomplished acquaintance acquired adventures Amadis de Gaule antient Ariosto arts barbarous breeding called character charms Chaucer Chivalry circumstances civility classic court critics Crusades discipline doubt enchantments epic epic poem fable facundia Fairy Queen fame fancies favour fense feudal fictions foreign travel gallantry genius Gothic fictions Gothic manners Greece habits Hero Homer honour ideas Iliad imagine Italian poetry ject knights Knights-errant knowledge learning least LETTER liberty LOCKE LORD SHAFTESBURY Lordship magic mean ment mind moral nature ners noble youth objects observation occasion old Romancers Orlando Furioso passion perhaps philosopher poem poet poet's poetry politeness prejudices pretend Prince Arthur principles prodigies proper quire racter real genius reason respect scene shew Sir Topaz sort spect Spenser spirit story suppose Tasso taste tell thing tion truth tutor unity vices virtue word writers young
Seite 262 - With store of ladies, whose bright eyes Rain influence, and judge the prize Of wit or arms, while both contend To win her grace, whom all commend.
Seite 258 - And without more words you will readily apprehend that the fancies of our modern bards are not only more gallant, but, on a change of the scene, more sublime, more terrible, more alarming than those of the classic fablers. In a word, you will find that the manners they paint, and the superstitions they adopt, are the more poetical for being Gothic.
Seite 260 - Queen is to be read and criticized. And on these principles, it would not be difficult to unfold its merit in another way than has been hitherto attempted.
Seite 292 - Albracca, as romances tell, The city of Gallaphrone, from thence to win The fairest of her sex Angelica, His daughter, sought by many prowest knights, Both Paynim, and the peers of Charlemain.
Seite 267 - ... for all their grievances. This was the real practice, in the days of pure and ancient chivalry. And an image of this practice was afterwards kept up in the...
Seite 330 - Under this form the tales of fairy kept their ground, and even made their fortune at court, where they became, for two or three reigns, the ordinary entertainment of our princes. But...
Seite 245 - Liberata into competition with the Iliad. So far as the heroic and Gothic manners are the same, the pictures of each, if well taken, must be equally entertaining. But I go further, and maintain that the circumstances in which they differ are clearly to the advantage of the Gothic designers.
Seite 306 - Ifland, and all the reft of the love-ftory is as natural, that is, as fuitable to our common notions of that paffion, as any thing in Virgil or (if you will) Voltaire.
Seite 248 - As to religious machinery, perhaps the popular system of each was equally remote from reason, yet the latter had something in it more amusing, as well as more awakening to the imagination. The current popular tales of elves and fairies were even fitter to take the credulous mind, and charm it into a willing admiration of the specious miracles which wayward fancy delights in, than those of the old traditionary rabble of pagan divinities.