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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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Literary and Theological Review, Band 5

Leonard Woods, Charles D. Pigeon - 1838
...he, " 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." The Life of DRYDEN is written with Johnson's usual sagacity, and with something more than his usual...
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Works, Band 2

Samuel Johnson - 1838
...forbear to conjecture with what temper Milton sun-eyed the silent progress of his work, and marked its reputation stealing its way in a kind of subterraneous...not at all dejected, relying on his own merit with sleady consciousness, and waiting without impatience the vicissitudes of opinion, and the impartiality...
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The Poetical Works of Rogers, Campbell, J. Montgomery, Lamb, and Kirke White

Samuel Rogers - 1839 - 495 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...conceive him calm and confident, little disappointed, not al all dejected, relying on his own merit with steady consciousness, and waiting, without impatience,...
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Poems

Samuel Rogers - 1839 - 48 Seiten
...work, andmarked his reputation stealing its way in a kind of subterraneous current through fear ал Л silence. I cannot but conceive him calm and confident,...the vicissitudes of opinion, and the impartiality of afuture generation. — JOHNSON. After line 62, in the MS. O'er place and time we triumph ; on we go,...
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, LL.D.

Samuel Johnson - 1840
...forbear to conjecture with what temper Milton surveyed the silent progress of his work, and marked its that she would endeavour for this fictitious assault...solicited for his parIon, and informed of the severe In Пи- mean time he continued his studies, and supplied the want of sight by a very odd expedient,...
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Lives of the English Poets: With Critical Observations on Their Works ; And ...

Samuel Johnson - 1840 - 502 Seiten
...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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Literary Leaves; Or, Prose and Verse Chiefly Written in India, Band 1

David Lester Richardson - 1840
...stealing its way in a kind of subterranean current through fear and silence." " I cannot," he continues, " but conceive him calm and confident, little disappointed,...opinion and the impartiality of a future generation." There can he little doubt that he was supported by this " sober certainty" of future fame. Milton was...
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Literary Leaves, Band 1

David Lester Richardson - 1840
...of spirit.— Coleridge's Table Talk, rent through fear and silence." " I cannot," he continues, " but conceive him calm and confident, little disappointed,...opinion and the impartiality of a future generation." There can he little doubt that he was supported by this " sober certainty" of future fame. Milton was...
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Literary Leaves, Band 2

David Lester Richardson - 1840
...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...disappointed, not at all dejected, relying on his own consciousness, and waiting without impatience, the vicissitudes of opinion and the impartiality of...
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Literary Leaves; Or, Prose and Verse Chiefly Written in India, Band 2

David Lester Richardson - 1840
...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...disappointed, not at all dejected, relying on his own consciousness, and waiting without impatience, the vicissitudes of opinion and the impartiality of...
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