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" Every one has something so singularly his own, that no painter could have distinguished them more by their features, than the poet has by their manners. "
The Works of Alexander Pope: Miscellaneous pieces in verse and prose - Pàgina 288
per Alexander Pope - 1751
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The Works of Alexander Pope, Esq: Satires. On receiving from the Right ...

Alexander Pope, William Lisle Bowles - 1806
...impreffions of them. Every one has fomething fo fingularly his own, that no painter could have diftinguifhed them more by their features, than the Poet has by...in the different degrees of virtues and vices. The fmgle quality of courage is wonderfully diverfified in the feveral characters of the Iliad. That of...
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The works of Alexander Pope. Containing the principal notes of drs ..., Volum 4

Alexander Pope - 1806
...impreffions of them. Every one has fomcthing fo fingularly his own, that no painter could have diflinguiflied them more by their features, than the Poet has by their manners. Nothing can be more exad than the diftindions he has obferved in the different degrees of virtues and vices. The fingle...
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The poets of Great Britain complete from Chaucer to Churchill, Volum 41

John Bell - 1807
...impressions of them. Every one has something so singularly his own, that no painter could have distinguished them more by their features, than the poet has by their manners. Nothing can he more exact than the distinctions he has observed in the different degrees of virtues and vices....
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The Iliad, tr. by A. Pope

Homerus - 1807
...one has something so singularly his own, that no painter could have distinguished them oiora by tha,r features, than the poet has by their manners. Nothing can be more exact than tnc dlatinctions he has observed in the different degrees of virtues and vices. The single quality...
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Pope's Homer's Iliad and Odyssey ; Dryden's Virgil and Juvenal ; Pitt's ...

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...one has something so singularly his own, that no painter could have distinguished them more by tbeir features, than the poet has by their manners. Nothing can be more exact than the distinctions he has observed in the different degrees of virtues and vices. The single quality of courage...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including ..., Volum 19

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...Every one bas something so singularly his own, that no painter could hare distinguished them »»ire by their features, than the poet has by their manners. Nothing can be inore exact than the' distinctions he has observed in the different degrees of virtues and vices. The...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper;: Pope's Homer's ...

Samuel Johnson - 1810
...•_>:m. Every one has something so singularly his own, that no painter could have distinguished them aere by their features, than the poet has by their manners. Nothing can he more exact than the erioctiuos he has observed in the different degrees of virtues and vices. The...
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The works of Alexander Pope. With a selection of explanatory notes ..., Volum 5

Alexander Pope - 1812
...impressions of them. Every one has something so singularly his own, that no painter could ever distinguish them more by their features, than the Poet has by their manners. Nothing can be more exact than the distinctions he has observed in the different degrees of virtues and vices. The single quality of courage...
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The Works of the Greek and Roman Poets, Volum 1

1813
...impressions of them. Every one has something so singularly his own, that no painter could have distinguished them more by their features, than the poet has by their manners. Nothing can be more exact than the distinctions he has observed in the different degrees of virtues and vices. The single quality of courage...
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Elegant extracts, Volum 55

Elegant extracts - 1816
...impressions of them. Every one has something so singularly his own, that no painter could have distinguished them more by their features, than the poet has by their manners. Nothing can be more exact than the distinctions he has observed in the different degrees of virtues and vices. The single quality of courage...
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