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" Lost broke into open view with sufficient security of kind reception. Fancy can hardly forbear to conjecture with what temper Milton surveyed the silent progress of his work, and marked his reputation stealing its way in a kind of subterraneous current... "
The Life of Samuel Johnson, LL.D.: Together with A Journal of a Tour to the ... - Seite 428
von James Boswell - 1888
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The life of Samuel Johnson, Band 2

James Boswell - 1820
...forbear to conjecture with what temper Milton survey: «I the lilent progress of his work, and marked hie reputation stealing its way in a kind of subterraneous...conceive him calm and confident, little disappointed, net at all dejected, relying on his own merit with steady cousciousness, and waiting without impatience,...
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, LL. D.

Samuel Johnson, Arthur Murphy - 1820
...forbear to conjecture with what temper Milton surveyed the silent progress of his work, and marked its reputation stealing its way in a kind of subterraneous...fear and silence. I cannot but conceive him calm and con, fident, little disappointed, not at all dejected, relying on his own merit with steady consciousness,...
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The Lives of the Most Eminent English Poets: With Critical ..., Band 1

Samuel Johnson - 1821
...forbear to conjecture with what temper Milton surveyed the silent progress of his work, and marked its reputation stealing its way in a kind of subterraneous...without impatience the vicissitudes of opinion, and the impartiahty of a future generation. supplied the want of sight by a very odd expedient, of which Philips...
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The New Monthly Magazine and Literary Journal, Band 45

1835
...marked its reputation stealing its way in a kind of subterraneous current * Sonnet 81. t Sonnet 72. through fear and silence. I cannot but conceive him...opinion, and the impartiality of a future generation." The result in both cases has been sanctioned by an admiring, a wondering, and most grateful posterity....
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The Life of Samuel Johnson, LL. D.: Comprehending an Account of His ..., Band 4

James Boswell - 1821
...passage concerning "Paradise Lost :" " Fancy can hardly forbear to conjecture with •what temper Milton surveyed the silent progress of his work, and marked...way in a kind of subterraneous current, through fear ami silence. I cannot but conceive him calm and confident, little disappointed, not at all dejected,...
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The life of Samuel Johnson. Copious notes by Malone, Band 4

James Boswell - 1821
...passage concerning "Paradise jLost :" " Fancy can hardly forbear to conjecture with what temper Milton surveyed the silent progress of his work, and marked his reputation stealing its way iu a kind of subterraneous current, through fear and silence. J cannot but conceive him calm and conlidcnt,...
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Poems

Samuel Rogers - 1822 - 319 Seiten
...Through the dim curtains of Futurity. Fancy can hardly forbear to conjecture with what temper Milton surveyed the silent progress of his work, and marked...opinion, and the impartiality of a future generation. JOHNSON. P. 74, 1. 1. like the stone That sheds awhile a lustre all its own, _ See 'Observations on...
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The British poets, including translations, Band 16

British poets - 1822
...forbear to conjecture with what temper Milton surveyed the silent progress of his work, and marked its reputation stealing its way in a kind of subterraneous...opinion, and the impartiality of a future generation. In the mean time he continued his studies, and supplied the want of sight by a very odd expedient,...
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The Gentleman's Magazine, Band 92,Teil 2

1822
...stealing its way in a kind of subterraneous current through fear and silence. " I cannot but conceive how calm and confident, little disappointed, not at all...opinion, and the impartiality of a future generation." These remarks will be always read with peculiar gratification, as it exonerates our forefathers from...
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The Gentleman's Magazine, and Historical Chronicle, for the Year ..., Band 92

1822
...forbear to conjecture with what temper Milton surveyed the silent progress of his work, and marked its reputation stealing its way in a kind of subterraneous...current through fear and silence. "I cannot but conceive how calm and confident, little disappointed, not at all dejected, relying on his own merit with steady...
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