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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 - Pągina 266
per H. M. Melford - 1841 - 448 pągines
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Natural History of Intellect: And Other Papers

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1904 - 612 pągines
...school has added two or three audiences : once, we had only the boxes ; now, the galleries and the pit.1 There is, in every nation, a style which never becomes...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 Complete Works of Ralph Waldo Emerson: Letters and social aims

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1904
...And observe that all poetry is written in the oldest and simplest English words. Dr. Johnson said, " There is in every nation a style which never becomes...obsolete, a certain mode of phraseology so consonant to the analogy and principles of its respective language as to remain settled and unaltered. This style...
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The Complete Works of Ralph Waldo Emerson: Letters and social aims

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1904
...is in every nation a style which never becomes obsolete, a certain mode of phraseology so consonant to the analogy and principles of its respective language...as to remain settled and unaltered. This style is to be sought in the common intercourse of life among those who speak only to be understood, without...
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The Lamp, Volum 27

1904
...which to write it. That great literary "Latinizer," Dr. Johnson, when he set forth his belief that there is, "in every nation, a style which never becomes...respective language as to remain settled and unaltered," would have had reason, if he had gone on to maintain, that such a style was impossible in English before...
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Famous Introductions to Shakespeare's Plays by the Notable Editors of the ...

Beverley Ellison Warner - 1906 - 268 pągines
...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,...: 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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Johnson on Shakespeare: Essays and Notes

Samuel Johnson - 1908 - 206 pągines
...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, stile which never becomes obsolete, a certain mode of phraseology so consonant and congenial to the...
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The Works of Ralph Waldo Emerson ... Fireside Edition, Volum 8

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1909
...And observe that all poetry is written in the oldest and simplest English words. Dr. Johnson said, " There is in every nation a style which never becomes...obsolete, a certain mode of phraseology so consonant to the analogy and principles of its respective language as to remain settled and unaltered. This style...
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Johnson on Shakespeare

Samuel Johnson - 1908 - 208 pągines
...there is, in every nation,\ a stile which never becomes /obsolete, a certain mode oi~pHraleoIogy"so 'consonant and congenial to the analogy and principles...unaltered ; this style is probably to be sought in the common intercourse of life, among [ those who speak only to be understood, without am|^ bition...
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Literary Criticism, Pope to Croce

Gay Wilson Allen, Harry Hayden Clark - 1962 - 659 pągines
...washing the dissoluble fabrics 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 Mirror and the Lamp: Romantic Theory and the Critical Tradition

Meyer Howard Abrams - 1971 - 406 pągines
...durable. . . The uniform simplicity of primitive qualities neither admits increase, nor suffers decay. . . If there be, what I believe there is, in every nation, a style which never becomes obsolete . . . this style is probably to be sought in the common intercourse of life, among those who speak...
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