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書籍 Tis sufficient to say, according to the proverb, that here is God's plenty. We have... の書籍検索結果 191 件中 41 - 50 件目
" Tis sufficient to say, according to the proverb, that here is God's plenty. We have our forefathers and great grand-dames all before us, as they were in Chaucer's days: their general characters are still remaining in mankind, and even in England, though... "
The Critical and Miscellaneous Prose Works of John Dryden,: Now First ... - 627 ページ
John Dryden, Edmond Malone 著 - 1800
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The Poetical Works of John Dryden, 第 1 巻

John Dryden - 1897 - 662 ページ
...the proverb, that here is God's plenty. We have our forefathers and great-grandames all before us, as they were in Chaucer's days ; their general characters...ever the same, and nothing lost out of nature, though everything is altered. May I have leave to do myself the justice (since my enemies will do me none,...

The Works of Alexander Pope, 第 1 巻

Alexander Pope - 1871 - 10 ページ
...broadspeaking, gap-toothed wife of Bath. We have our forefathers, and great grand-dames all before us, as they were in Chaucer's days. Their general characters...than those of monks and friars, and canons, and lady abcsses, and nuns : for mankind is ever the same, and nothing lost out of nature, though everything...

The Works of Alexander Pope, 第 1 巻

Alexander Pope - 1871 - 10 ページ
...grand-dames all before us, as they were in Chanoer's days. Their general characters are still remaining iu mankind, and even in England, though they are called by other names than those of monks and friars, :uid canons, and lady abesses, and nuns : for mankind is over the same, and nothing lost out of nature,...

The poetical works of John Dryden, ed. by C.C. Clarke

John Dryden - 1874
...the proverb, that here is God's plenty. We have our forefathers and great-granddames all before us, as they were in Chaucer's days : their general characters are still remaining iu mankind, and even in England, though they are called by other names than those of monks and friars,...

Prose Quotations from Socrates to Macaulay: With Indexes...

Samuel Austin Allibone - 1876 - 764 ページ
...generations for their puerile affectation of Roman forms, models, and historic precedents. DE QUINCEY. Mankind is ever the same, and nothing lost out of nature, though everything is altered. DRYDEN. Knowledge of man and manners, the freedom of habitudes, and conversation...

Lives of Famous Poets

William Michael Rossetti - 1878 - 406 ページ
...instance : " We have [in the Canterbury Tales} our forefathers and great grand-dames all before us, as they were in Chaucer's days. Their general characters...names than those of monks and friars and canons and lady-abbesses and nuns ; for mankind is ever the same, and nothing lost out of Nature though everything...

The handbook of specimens of English literature, selected by J. Angus

Joseph Angus - 1880
...the proverb, that ' here is God's plenty.' We have our forefathers and greatgrandames all before us, as they were in Chaucer's days ; their general characters...ever the same, and nothing lost out of nature, though everything is altered. Shakespeare and Ben Jonson. Shakspere was the man who, of all modern, and perhaps...

The English poets, selections, ed. by T.H. Ward. Chaucer to Donne

Thomas Humphry Ward - 1880
...critical level of his age, in the Prologue ' we have our forefathers and great-grandames all before us, as they were in Chaucer's days ; their general characters...ever the same, and nothing lost out of nature, though everything is altered.' It is not enough for a poet to observe, however : what he observes must first...

Chaucer to Donne

Thomas Humphry Ward - 1880
...critical level of his age, in the Prologue ' we have our forefathers and great-grandames all before us, as they were in Chaucer's days ; their general characters...ever the same, and nothing lost out of nature, though everything is altered.' It is not enough for a poet to observe, however : what he observes must first...

The English Poets: Chaucer to Donne

Thomas Humphry Ward - 1880
...critical level of his age, in the Prologue ' we have our forefathers and great-grandames all before us, as they were in Chaucer's days ; their general characters...ever the same, and nothing lost out of nature, though everything is altered.' It is not enough for a poet to observe, however : what he observes must first...




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