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書籍 ... with a tale, forsooth; he cometh unto you, with a tale, which holdeth children... の書籍検索結果
" ... with a tale, forsooth; he cometh unto you, with a tale, which holdeth children from play and old men from the chimney-corner; and, pretending no more, doth intend the winning of the mind from wickedness to virtue ; even as the child is often brought... "
Specimens of English Prose Writers: From the Earliest Times to the Close of ... - 156 ページ
George Burnett 著 - 1807
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The Art of the Story-teller

Marie L. Shedlock - 1915 - 288 ページ
...intend the winning of the mind from wickedness to virtue even as the child is often brought to take most wholesome things by hiding them in such other as have a pleasant taste." MARIE L. SHEDLOCK, London. PART I THE ART OF THE STORY-TELLER CHAPTER I THE DIFFICULTIES OF THE STORY...

More Magic Pictures of the Long Ago: Stories of the People of Many Lands ...

Anna Curtis Chandler - 1920 - 176 ページ
...quote from Sir Philip Sydney's " Defense of Poesie," — "even as the child is often brought to take most wholesome things by hiding them in such other as have a pleasant taste." There can be no barrier between the story-teller and the audience, for just as the story-teller of...

Safeguarding Children's Nerves: A Handbook of Mental Hygiene

James Joseph Walsh, John Ambrose Foote - 1924 - 272 ページ
...HANNAH MORE — Belshassar, Pt. II. * * * * ". . . . the childe is often brought to take most wholsom things by hiding them in such other as have a pleasant...which if one should begin to tell them the nature of aloes or rhubarb they should receive, woulde sooner take their phisicke at their eares than at their...

John Milton: Introductions

John Broadbent, Roy Daniells - 1973 - 343 ページ
...intend the winning of the mind from wickedness to virtue : even as the child is often brought to take most wholesome things by hiding them in such other...which, if one should begin to tell them the nature of aloes or rhubarb they should receive, would sooner take their physic at their ears than at their mouth....

Sir Philip Sidney: The Maker's Mind

Dorothy Connell - 1977 - 163 ページ
...intend the winning of the mind from wickedness to virtue — even as the child is often brought to take most wholesome things by hiding them in such other...which, if one should begin to tell them the nature of aloes or rbubarbarum they should receive, would sooner take their physic at their ears than at their...

Sir Philip Sidney: Selected Prose and Poetry

Sir Philip Sidney - 1983 - 539 ページ
...intend the winning of the mind from wickedness to virtue: even as the child is often brought to take most wholesome things by hiding them in such other...if one should begin to tell them the nature of the aloes40 or rhubarb they should receive, would sooner take their physic at their ears than at their...

The Sound of Virtue: Philip Sidney's Arcadia and Elizabethan Politics

Blair Worden, William Worden - 1996 - 406 ページ
...intend the winning of the mind from wickedness to virtue — even as the child is often brought to take most wholesome things by hiding them in such other as have a pleasant taste . . ..~ So the poet has guile. He says more than he seems to say. Sometimes he says it obscurely or...

Mapping the Faerie Queene: Quest Structures and the World of the Poem

Wayne Erickson - 1996 - 150 ページ
...otherwise dry subject matter — history and philosophy — "even as the child is often brought to take most wholesome things by hiding them in such other as have a pleasant taste."" But Spenser's tone and emphasis diverge considerably from Sidney's. Sidney disparages the "thorny arguments"...

Witchcraft in Early Modern Europe: Studies in Culture and Belief

Jonathan Barry, Marianne Hester, Gareth Roberts - 1998 - 368 ページ
...of fiction to a doctor administering sweetened medicine, 'even as the child is often brought to take most wholesome things by hiding them in such other as have a pleasant taste'.94 Sidney defended poetry from the charge that it threatened to seduce men from obligations,...

Rhetoric and Poetics in Antiquity

Jeffrey Walker - 2000 - 416 ページ
...intend the winning of the mind from wickedness to virtue, even as the child is often brought to take most wholesome things by hiding them in such other as have a pleasant taste" (92). Or again, when Sidney defends the poet against the Platonic (and later Christian) objection that...




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