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" If there be any poem whose graces please because they are situated beyond the reach of art, and where the force and faculties of creative imagination delight, because they are unassisted and unrestrained by those of deliberate judgment, it is this. "
Observations on the Fairy Queen of Spenser - Page 16
by Thomas Warton - 1762 - 270 pages
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The British Plutarch: Containing the Lives of the Most Eminent ..., Volume 2

Great Britain - 1791
...writers on this delicate fubject. " If the Fairy Queen be deftitute of that arrangement and reconomy which epic feverity requires, yet we fcarcely regret...imagination delight, becaufe they are unaffifted and unreftraincd by thofe of deliberate judgment, it is this : In, reading Spenfer, if the critic is not...
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The Works of Edmund Spenser, Volume 2

Edmund Spenser - 1805
...fupplied, by fomething which more powerfully attracts us : fomething, which engages the affeftions, the feelings of the heart rather than the cold approbation'...unaffifted and unreftrained by thofe of deliberate judgement it is- THJCS. In readlag Spenfer if the- critick is; not fatisfied, yet the reader is tranfported....
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The Works of Edmund Spenser, Volume 2

Edmund Spenser - 1805
...the heart rather than the cold approbation of the head. If there be any poem, whofe graces pleale, becaufe they are fituated beyond the reach of art,...unaffifted and unreftrained by thofe of deliberate judgement, it is THIS. In reading Spenfer if the critick is not fatisfied, yet the reader is tranfported....
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First book of the Faerie Queene, canto I-IV

Edmund Spenser - English poetry - 1805
...cold approbation of the head. If there be any poem, whofe graces pleale, becaufe they are lituated beyond the reach of art, and where the force and faculties...unaffifted and unreftrained by thofe of deliberate judgement, it is THIS. In reading Spenfer if the critick is not fatisfied, yet the reader is tranfported....
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The Poetical Works of Edmund Spenser: With the Life of the Author ..., Volume 9

Edmund Spenser - English poetry - 1807
...approhation of the head. If there he any poem, whose graces please, hecause they are situated heyond the reach of art, and where the force and faculties of creative imagination delight, hecause they"are unassisted and unrestrained hy those of deliherate judgement, it is THIS. In reading...
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The British Plutarch: Containing the Lives of the Most Eminent ..., Volume 2

Francis Wrangham - Great Britain - 1816
...the cold approbation of the head. If there be any poem whose graces please, because they are situated beyond the reach of art, and where the force and faculties of creative imagination delight, because they are unassisted and unrestrained by those of deliberate judgement, it is this : In reading...
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The British Plutarch: Containing the Lives of the Most Eminent ..., Volume 2

Francis Wrangham - Great Britain - 1816
...Poussin. approbation of the head. If there be any poem whose graces please, because they are situated beyond the reach of art, and where the force and faculties of creative imagination delight, because they are unassisted and unrestrained by those of deliberate judgement, it is this : In reading...
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The Gallery of Portraits: with Memoirs ...

Biography - 1834
...the cold approbation of the head. If there be any poem whose graces please, because they are situated beyond the reach of art ; and where the force and faculties of creative imagination delight, because they are unassisted and unrestrained by those of deliberate judgment, it is this : in reading...
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Distinguished Men of Modern Times, Volume 1

Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge (Great Britain) - Biography - 1838
...the cold approbation of the head. If there be any poem whose graces please, because they are situated beyond the reach of art; and where the force and faculties of creative imagination delight, because they are unassisted and unrestrained by those of deliberate judgment, it is this : in reading...
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The seasons, ed. with notes by A.T. Thomson

James Thomson - 1847
...been well said by Warton, that, " If there be any poem whose graces please, because they are situated beyond the reach of art, and where the force and faculties of creative imagination delight, because they are unassisted and unrestrained by those of deliberate judgment, it is this : in reading...
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