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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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Sources of Dramatic Theory: Volume 2, Voltaire to Hugo

D. J. Conacher - 1991 - 292 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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Emerson's Literary Criticism

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1995 - 252 pągines
...school has added two or three audiences: once, we had only the boxes; now, the galleries and the pit. 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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William Shakespeare: The Critical Heritage, Volum 5

Brian Vickers - 1995 - 568 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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Samuel Johnson: The Life of an Author

Lawrence Lipking - 2000 - 384 pągines
...represents the eternal spirit of English. "If there be, what I believe there is, in every nation, a stile which never becomes obsolete, a certain mode of phraseology...language as to remain settled and unaltered; this stile is probably to be sought in the common intercourse of life . . . There is a conversation above...
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Reading Readings: Essays on Shakespeare Editing in the Eighteenth Century

Joanna Gondris - 1998 - 379 pągines
...merriment" (667), Johnson constructs a broad lexical field and positions Shakespeare as the mediating term: 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 Grammar of Empire in Eighteenth-Century British Writing

Janet Sorensen, Henrik V. Sorensen - 2000 - 318 pągines
...Dictionary, however, Johnson's famous description of this ideal language seems purely Utopian. He writes 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 Age of Elizabeth in the Age of Johnson

Jack Lynch, John T. Lynch - 2003 - 224 pągines
...be more than a step on the way to something else. For the first time the language achieved "a stile which never becomes obsolete, a certain mode of phraseology...respective language as to remain settled and unaltered." It was therefore for the first time worthy of an attention not merely antiquarian. This is one of the...
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Scandal Nation: Law and Authorship in Britain, 1750-1832

Kathryn Temple - 2003 - 242 pągines
...conversation, Shakespeare had located and preserved the national treasure of language that had eluded Johnson: "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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The Tragedy of King Lear: With Classic and Contemporary Criticisms

William Shakespeare - 2008 - 340 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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