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Libros Libros 1 a 10 de 95 sobre Fancy disgust the best things, if they come sound, and unadorn'd: they are in open...
" Fancy disgust the best things, if they come sound, and unadorn'd: they are in open defiance against Reason; professing, not to hold much correspondence with that; but with its Slaves, the Passions: they give the mind a motion too changeable, and bewitching,... "
Magic, Rhetoric, and Literacy: An Eccentric History of the Composing Imagination - Página 6
de William A. Covino - 1994 - 189 páginas
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Dialogues Concerning Eloquence in General: And, Particularly that Kind which ...

François de Salignac de La Mothe- Fénelon, William Stevenson (rector of Morningthorp, Norfolk.) - 1810 - 174 páginas
...would not hinder you from driving him out of your commonwealth. You would say to him, ' Go choose * Who can behold, without indignation, how many mists...specious tropes and figures have brought on our knowledge >. how many rewards, that are due to more profitable and difficult arts, huve been still snatched away...
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Dialogues Concerning Eloquence in General: And, Particularly that Kind which ...

François de Salignac de La Mothe- Fénelon - 1810 - 174 páginas
...reason ; professing not to hold much correspondence with that ; but with its slaves, the passions : they give the mind a motion too changeable and bewitching, to consist with right practice. Bishop Sprat's Hist, of RS p. Ill, 112. 5 cause and symptoms of your distempers ; and prescribing suitable...
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Lectures on systematic theology and pulpit eloquence

George Campbell, François de Salignac de La Mothe- Fénelon, William Stevenson (rector of Morningthorp, Norfolk.), William Stevenson - 1832 - 302 páginas
...reason, professing not to hold much correspondence with that ; but with its slaves, the passions ; they give the mind a motion too changeable and bewitching, to consist with right practice. Bishop Sprat's Hat. of RS p. Ill, 112. the republic, they were obliged to protect innocence, and the...
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English Prose: Selections, Volumen 3

Sir Henry Craik - 1894
...reason, professing not to hold much correspondence with that ; but with its slaves, the passions : they give the mind a motion too changeable and bewitching...specious tropes and figures have brought on our knowledge ? How many rewards, which are due to more profitable and difficult arts, have been still snatched away...
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English Prose: Selections, Volumen 3

Sir Henry Craik - 1894
...reason, professing not to hold much correspondence with that ; but with its slaves, the passions : they give the mind a motion too changeable and bewitching...specious tropes and figures have brought on our knowledge ? How many rewards, which are due to more profitable and difficult arts, have been still snatched away...
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The English Novel: Being a Short Sketch of Its History from the Earliest ...

Sir Walter Alexander Raleigh - 1894 - 298 páginas
...chief and most inveterate of the evils which the Society has to combat. "Who can behold," he exclaims, "without indignation, how many mists and uncertainties...tropes and figures have brought on our knowledge?" The "beautiful deceit," from use and education, has come to be esteemed, and a drastic remedy is needed....
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Critical Essays of the Seventeenth Century ...

Joel Elias Spingarn - 1908
...against Reason, professing not to hold much correspondence with that, but with its Slaves, the Passions; they give the mind a motion too changeable and bewitching...these specious Tropes and Figures have brought on 5 our knowledg? How many rewards which are due to more profitable and difficult Arts have been still...
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Critical Essays of the Seventeenth Century ...

Joel Elias Spingarn - 1908
...against Reason, professing not to hold much correspondence with that, but with its Slaves, the Passions ; they give the mind a motion too changeable and bewitching to consist with right pract1ce. Who can behold without indignation how many mists and uncertainties these specious Tropes...
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English Prose: Selections, Volumen 3

Sir Henry Craik - 1917
...reason, professing not to hold much correspondence with that ; but with its slaves, the passions : they give the mind a motion too changeable and bewitching...specious tropes and figures have brought on our knowledge ? How many rewards, which are due to more profitable and difficult arts, have been still snatched away...
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Washington University Studies, Volúmenes 6-7

1919
...against Reason; professing not to hold much correspondence with that ; but with its slaves, the passions: they give the mind a motion too changeable, and bewitching, to consist with right practice." He then inveighs indignantly against "specious tropes and figures," "seeming mysteries," "vicious abundance...
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