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Books Books 81 - 90 of 93 on That not in fancy's maze he wander'd long, But stoop'd to Truth, and moraliz'd his....
" That not in fancy's maze he wander'd long, But stoop'd to Truth, and moraliz'd his song... "
Gotthold Ephraim Lessing's sämmtliche Schriften - Page 461
by Gotthold Ephraim Lessing, Karl Lachmann, Wendelin Freiherr von Maltzahn - 1854
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The Rape of the Lock: And Other Poems

Alexander Pope - 1906 - 157 pages
...ways: 335 That Flatt'ry, ev'n to Kings, he held a shame, And thought a Lie in verse or prose the same. That not in Fancy's maze he wander'd long, But stoop'd to Truth, and moraliz'd his song: That not for Fame, but Virtue's better end, 340 He stood the furious foe, the timid friend, The damning...
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Laokoon: Lessing, Herder, Goethe

Gotthold Ephraim Lessing, Johann Gottfried Herder, Johann Wolfgang von Goethe - Aesthetics - 1910 - 470 pages
...ипспЬИфеп Знайте ber berjüngten 6фЬр= «De AP, v. 1 6. 5 Prologue to the Satires, v. 340 : That not in Fancy's maze he wander'd long But...stoop'd to Truth, and moraliz'd his song. Ibid., v. 147 : \vho could take offence, While pure Description held the place of Sense ? £>ie Stmneriung, luddje...
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The Leading English Poets from Chaucer to Browning

Lucius Hudson Holt - English poetry - 1915 - 918 pages
...ways: That flatt'ry ev'n to Kings, he held a shame, And thought a lie in verse or prose the same; J39 2 moralized his song; That not for Fame, but Virtue's better end, He stood the furious foe, the timid...
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Gotthold Ephraim Lessings sämtliche schriften: bd. Laokoon. Hamburgische ...

Gotthold Ephraim Lessing - 1893
...©mpfinbungen nur d) De AP v. 16. 20 «) Prologue to the Satires, v. 340. That not in Fancy's maze he wauder'd long But stoop'd to Truth, and moraliz'd his song. Ibid. v. 148. — — — — w)jo could take offence, 25 While pure Description held the place of Sense? îie Slnmevfnng...
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Imagining Monsters: Miscreations of the Self in Eighteenth-Century England

Dennis Todd - Literary Criticism - 1995 - 339 pages
...he announces, at once apologizing for his earlier career and committing himself to a new direction, That not in Fancy's Maze he wander'd long, But stoop'd to Truth, and moraliz'd his song:... (Epistle to Dr. Arbuthnot, 336,340-41) "Fancy's Maze": we have heard this language before. This is...
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Realismustheorien in England (1692-1919)

Walter F. Greiner, Fritz Kemmler - Criticism - 1997 - 230 pages
...the Zu TEXT 40: 23 stoops to truth] Vgl. Alexander Pope, "Epistle to Dr. Arbuthnot" (1735), 340-341: "That not in Fancy's maze he wander'd long, / But stoop'd to truth, and moraliz'd his song." 45/46 So . . . years] Zitat aus Shakespeares Komodie The Winter's Tale, V, iii, 30-31. complete transaction...
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The Cambridge Companion to Eighteenth-Century Poetry

John Sitter - Literary Criticism - 2001 - 298 pages
...ways; That Flatt'ry, ev'n to Kings, he held a shame, And through a Lye in Verse or Prose the same: that not in Fancy's Maze he wander'd long, But stoop'd to Truth and moraliz'd his song. (Epistle to Dr. Arbuthnot, lines 125-8, 334-41) Pope's redefinition of the poet as a unique and incorruptible...
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Pope, Print, and Meaning

J. McLaverty - Literary Criticism - 2001 - 257 pages
...sphere ceases to he a retreat into domestic values and hecomes ahstracted into a defence of virtue: That not in Fancy's Maze he wander'd long, But stoop'd to Truth, and moraliz'd his song. That not for Fame, hut Virtue's hetter end. He stood the turious Foe, the timid Friend . . . (Works,...
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Proceedings of the British Academy, Volume 131, 2004 Lectures

Business & Economics - 2005 - 487 pages
...Pastoral, p. 62). Pope liked to present his poetic development as a matter of embracing responsibility: That not in Fancy's Maze he wander'd long. But stoop'd to Truth, and moraliz'd his song:6s Such in part it was. But The Dunciad, as Emrys Jones appreciated, also has a juvenile side:...
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The Cambridge Companion to Alexander Pope

Pat Rogers - Literary Criticism - 2007
...moralize my song," a phrase which reminds us that Pope's boast of himself in Epistle to Arbuthnot, "That not in Fancy's Maze he wander'd long, But stoop'd to Truth, and moraliz'd his song" (340-1), is also a renewed commitment to Spenser.7 Pope, like his Elizabethan predecessor, was fascinated...
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