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Libros Libros 1 a 10 de 97 sobre I shall only add to it, by way of explanation, that every resemblance of ideas is...
" I shall only add to it, by way of explanation, that every resemblance of ideas is not that which we call wit, unless it be such an one that gives delight and surprise to the reader. "
Dolman's magazine [ed. by M.G. Keon and E. Price]. - Página 66
editado por - 1846
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The British Essayists: The Spectator

Alexander Chalmers - 1802
...resemblance and congruity of ideas as this author mentions. I shall only add to it, by way of explanation, that every resemblance of ideas is not that which...one that gives delight and surprise to the reader. These two properties seem essential to wit, more particularly the last of them. In order therefore...
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The British essayists; with prefaces by A. Chalmers

British essayists - 1802
...resemblance and congruity of ideas as this author mentions. I shall only add to it, by way of explanation, that every resemblance of ideas is not that which...one that gives delight and surprise to the reader. These two properties seem essential to wit, more particularly the last of them. In order therefore...
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The Spectator ...

Joseph Addison, Sir Richard Steele - 1803
...resemblance and congruity of ideas as this author mentions. I shall only add to it, by way of explanation, that every. resemblance of ideas is not that which...one that gives Delight and Surprise to the reader : these two properties seem essential to wit, more particularly the last of them. In order therefore...
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Select British Classics, Volumen 11

1803
...only add to it, by way of explanation, that every. resemblance of ideas is not that which we call wjt, unless it be such an one that gives Delight and Surprise to the reader : these two properties seem CBsential to \yit, more particularly the last of them. In order therefore...
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The Spectator

Joseph Addison, Richard Hurd - 1811
...resemblance and congruity of ideas as this author mentions. I shall only add to it, by way of explanation, that every resemblance of ideas is not that which...one that gives delight and surprise to the reader : these two properties seem essential to wit, more particularly the last of them. In order, therefore,...
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The Works of the Right Honourable Joseph Addison, Volumen 3

Joseph Addison - 1811
...resemblance and congruity of ideas as this author mentions. I shall only add to it, by way of explanation, that every resemblance of ideas is not that which...one that gives delight and surprise to the reader : these two properties seem essential to wit, more particularly the last of them. In order, therefore,...
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The Spectator [by J. Addison and others]: with sketches of the lives of the ...

Spectator The - 1816
...resemblance and congruity of ideas as this author mentions. I shall only add to it, by way of explanation, that every resemblance of ideas is not that which...one that gives delight and surprise to the reader. These two properties seem essential to wit, more particularly the last of them. In order therefore...
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The British essayists; to which are prefixed prefaces by J. Ferguson

British essayists - 1819
...resemblance and congruity of ideas as this author mentions. I shall only add to it, by way of explanation, that every resemblance of ideas is not that which...one that gives delight and surprise to the reader. These two properties seem essential to wit, more particularly the last of them. In order therefore...
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The Imperial magazine; or, Compendium of religious, moral ..., Volumen 11

1829
...print." To the same purpose another ingenious writer has observed upon Mr. Locke's description of wit, that every resemblance of ideas is not that which...it be such an one that gives delight and surprise. These two properties, he says, seem essential to wit, more particularly the latter of them. In order,...
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The British Essayists: Spectator

James Ferguson - 1823
...resemblance and congruity of ideas as this author mentions. I shall only add to it, by way of explanation, that every resemblance of ideas is not that which...one that gives delight and surprise to the reader. These two properties seem essential to wit, more particularly the last of them. In order therefore...
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