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書籍 He thinks in a peculiar train, and he thinks always as a man of genius; he looks... の書籍検索結果 108 件中 91 - 100 件目
" He thinks in a peculiar train, and he thinks always as a man of genius; he looks round on Nature and on Life with the eye which Nature bestows only on a poet; the eye that distinguishes, in every thing presented to its view, whatever there is on which... "
Lives of the English Poets: Swift-Lyttelton - 299 ページ
Samuel Johnson, Harold Spencer Scott 著 - 1905
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1730-1784

Charles Wells Moulton - 1910
...the eye which nature bestows only on the poet : the eye which distinguishes, in every thing presented to its view, whatever there is on which imagination...mind that at once comprehends the vast and attends to minute. — JOHNSON, SAMUEL, 1779-81, Thomson, Lives of the English Poets. Thomson was admirable in...

Halleck's New English Literature

Reuben Post Halleck - 1913 - 647 ページ
...and attractive to cause such a classicist and lover of the town as Dr. Samuel Johnson to say: — " The reader of The Seasons wonders that he never saw before what \ Thomson shows him, and that he never yet has felt what Thomson I impresses." Ossian "and The Castle of Otranto."...

Halleck's new English literature

Reuben Post Halleck - 1913 - 647 ページ
...novel and attractive to cause such a classicist and lover of the town as Dr. Samuel Johnson to say: — "The reader of The Seasons wonders that he never saw before what Thomson shows him, and that he never yet has felt what Thomson impresses." Ossian " and The Castle of Otranto."...

An Evening in My Library Among the English Poets

1916 - 217 ページ
...complete satisfaction in the perusal of Thomson. Dr. Johnson said of Thomson's " Seasons " : " The reader wonders that he never saw before what Thomson shews him, and that he never yet felt what Thomson impresses." His mantle fell upon Cowper, who was a youth when Thomson died in 1748....

Scottish Literature, Character & Influence

George Gregory Smith - 1919 - 296 ページ
...knowledge. On this last point, Johnson, with characteristic nobility of judgement, has said the last word. "The reader of the Seasons wonders that he never saw before what Thomson shows him, and that he never yet has felt what Thomson impresses." l We are ungrateful to him as we...

The Life of Samuel Johnson

Robert Anderson - 1973 - 639 ページ
...to its view, whatever there is OB which imagination can delight to be detained ; and with a nri«d that at once comprehends the vast, and attends to the minute. The gaiety of Spring, the splendour of Summer, the tranquillity of Autumn, and the horror of Winter, take,...

A Critical History of English Literature: The Restoration to 1800, 第 3 巻

David Daiches - 1979 - 319 ページ
...Thomson's ability to reveal things which, once revealed, were seen to be of universal application: "The reader of the Seasons wonders that he never saw before what Thomson shows him, and that he never yet has felt what Thomson impresses." And Pope and his circle admired...

The Making of Johnson's Dictionary 1746-1773

Allen Reddick, Professor of English Literature Allen Reddick, Samuel Johnson - 1996 - 252 ページ
...with the eye which Nature bestows only on a poet, the eye that distinguishes in everything presented to its view whatever there is on which imagination...comprehends the vast, and attends to the minute." And again, as Johnson remarked to Boswell, "Every thing appeared to him through the medium of his favourite...

The Environmental Imagination: Thoreau, Nature Writing, and the Formation of ...

Lawrence Buell - 1995 - 586 ページ
...defect of The Seasons is want of method," opined Samuel Johnson. Yet Johnson also saw the virtues of "a mind that at once comprehends the vast, and attends to the minute," causing the reader to wonder "that he never saw before what Thomson shews him, and that he never yet...

James Thomson: Essays for the Tercentenary

Richard Terry - 2000 - 279 ページ
...Seasons. Johnson, for all his qualifications about Thomson's overall method, recognizes that the reader 'wonders that he never saw before what Thomson shews...that he never yet has felt what Thomson impresses', a sharp observation of Thomson's ability to combine, as James Sambrook notes, 'novelty and familiarity'....




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