A Familiar Address to the Curious in English Poetry, More Particularly to the Readers of Shakespeare

Henry Payne, 1784 - 37 páginas

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Página 10 - ... his worst enemy will be inclined to deny — ]; I really believe you will not, willingly, close the work so long as you can make a single guinea by it. It is, in my opinion, a most extraordinary, and, I hope and believe, unparalleled circumstance, that a man of eminence in the literary world should, in order to enhance the bulk and price of his writings, hazard his reputation upon, and descend to, or rather be guilty of, such low, such paltry, such dishonourable, and even dishonest artifices,...
Página 1 - To lafh the great, and monarchs to revile. His figure fuch as might his foul proclaim ; One eye was blinking, and one leg was lame : His mountain.moulders half his breaft o'erfpread, Thin hairs beftrew'd his long mif.fhapen head.

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