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" If there be, what I believe there is, in every nation, a style which never becomes obsolete, a certain mode of phraseology so consonant and congenial to the analogy and principles of its respective language, as to remain settled and unaltered... "
Synonymisches Handwörterbuch der englischen Sprache für die Deutschen - Pàgina 266
per H. M. Melford - 1841 - 448 pàgines
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, LL.D.: With An Essay on His Life and ..., Volum 2

Samuel Johnson, Arthur Murphy - 1810
...washing the dissoluble fabricks of other poets, passes without injury by the adamant of Shakespeare. If there be, what I believe there is, in every nation,...unaltered; this style is probably to be sought in the common intercourse of life, among those who speak only to be understood, without ambition of elegance....
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The Works of William Shakespeare, Volum 1

William Shakespeare - 1810
...washing the dissoluble fabricks of other poets, passes without injury by the adamant of Shakspeare. If there be, what I believe there is, in every nation,...unaltered ; this style is probably to be sought in the common intercourse of life, among those who speak only to be understood, without ambition of elegance....
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Historical and critical matter The tempest. Two gentlemen of Verona. Merry ...

William Shakespeare - 1811
...washing the dissoluble fabricks of other poets, passes without injury by the adamant of Shakspeare. If there be, what I believe there is, in every nation,...unaltered : this style is probably to be sought in the common intercourse of life, among those who speak only to Ire understood, without ambition of elegance....
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The Works of William Shakespeare: In Nine Volumes, Volum 1

William Shakespeare - 1810
...washing the dissoluble fabricks of other poets, passes without injury by the adamant of Shakspeare. If there be, what I believe there is, in every nation,...unaltered ; this style is probably to be sought in the common intercourse of life, among those who speak only to be understood, without ambition of elegance....
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The dramatic works of William Shakspeare. Whittingham's ed, Volum 1

William Shakespeare - 1814
...washing the dissoluble fabries of other poets, passes without injury by the adamant of Shakspeare. If there be, what I believe there is, in every nation,...language, as to remain settled and unaltered : this .nyle is probably to be sought in the common intercourse of life, among those who speak only to be...
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The dramatic works of William Shakspeare, Volum 1

William Shakespeare - 1814
...washing the dissoluble fabries of other poets, passes withont injury by the adamant of Shakspeare. If there be, what I believe there is, in every nation,...never becomes obsolete, a certain mode of phraseology lo consonant and congenial to the analogy and principles of its respective language, as to remain settled...
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Elegant extracts, Volum 55

Elegant extracts - 1816
...washing the dissoluble fabrics of other poets, passes without injury to the adamant of Shakespeare. If there be, what I believe there is, in every nation,...principles of its respective language, as to remain settled or unaltered ; this style is probably to be sought in the common intercourse of life, among those who...
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, Volum 2

Samuel Johnson - 1816
...washing the dissoluble fabricks of other poets, passes without injury by the adamant of Shakespeare. If there be, what I believe there is, in every nation, a style which never becomes obsolete, a cer- J tain mode of phraseology so consonant and congenial to the analogy and principles of its respective...
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, Volum 2

Samuel Johnson - 1816
...consonant and con- M:J\V. '' /genial to the analogy and principles of its respec- '•</«• tive language, as to remain settled and unaltered; (, ,.' this style is probably to be sought in the common1 . intercourse of life, among those who speak only ,' * •', ,' ' to be understood, without...
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The British Plutarch: Containing the Lives of the Most Eminent ..., Volum 2

Francis Wrangham - 1816
...washing the dissoluble fabrics of other poets, passes without injury by the adamant of Shakspeare. ' If there be, what I believe there is, in every nation, a stile which never becomes obsolete, a certain mode of phraseology so consonant and congenial to the...
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