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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 - Pągina 288
per Alexander Pope - 1751
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Translation of the Iliad of Homer

Homer - 1849 - 544 pągines
...of them. Every one has sc thing so singularly his own, that no painter could have distinguished t » more by their features than the poet has by their manners. Nothing cat if more exact than the distinctions he has observed in the different degree; I virtues and vices....
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The Poetical Works of Alexander Pope, Esq: To which is Prefixed the Life of ...

Alexander Pope - 1850 - 484 pągines
...one has somethingso singularly his own, that no painter could have distinguished them more by the:r 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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Translation of the Iliad of Homer

Homer, Alexander Pope - 1851 - 544 pągines
...impressions of them. Every one has something so singularly hia 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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The Poetical Works of Alexander Pope

Alexander Pope - 1859 - 478 pągines
...impressions of them. Every one has something so singularly his own, that no painter could have distinguished distinctions he has observed in the different degrees of virtues and vices. The single quality of courage...
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The Iliad, tr. by Pope

Homerus - 1870
...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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The Iliad, tr. by A. Pope, with notes by T.A. Buckley

Homerus - 1874
...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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Homer's Iliad

Homer - 1877 - 544 pągines
...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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Fraser's Magazine, Volum 31

1845
...observed, that 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. What we deny is, that there is any predominant and unyielding supremacy of the heroic over the natural...
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The Iliad of Homer

Homer - 1884 - 500 pągines
...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 cin be more exact than the distinctions he has observed in the different degrees of virtues and vices....
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The Eclectic Magazine of Foreign Literature, Science, and Art, Volum 4

1845
...observed, that 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. What we deny is, that there is any predominant and unyielding supremacy of the heroic over the natural...
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