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" ... description whatever, has come up, in the one instance, to the pure sentiments of morality, or, in the other, to that variety of knowledge, force of imagination, propriety and vivacity of allusion, beauty and elegance of diction, strength and copiousness... "
Memoirs of His Royal Highness the Prince of Wales - Page 111
1808
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Biographia Dramatica: Or, A Companion to the Playhouse ..., Volume 1, Issue 2

David Erskine Baker - English drama - 1812
...gnnce of diction, strength and '' copiousness of style, pathos and " sublimity of conception, W . " which we have this day listened " with ardour and...poetry up to eloquence, " there is not a species of compo' sition, of which a complete and ' perfect specimen might not from ' that single speech be culled...
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pt. 2. Authors and actors: I-Y. Appendix. Additions and corrections

David Erskine Baker - English drama - 1812
...with ardour and admiration. " From poetry up to eloquence, " there is not a species of compo" sition, of which a complete and " perfect specimen might not from " that single speech be culled am! " collected." — Mr. Fox said, that " all he had ever heard or read, " when compared with it,...
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The European Magazine, and London Review, Volume 70

1816
...variety of knowledge, force of imagination, propriety and vivacity of allusion, beauty and elegance of diction, strength and copiousness of style, pathos...composition of which a complete and perfect specimen night not, from that single speech, be called and selected:"- of a Politician, who was the firm adherent...
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Speeches of the Late Right Honourable Richard Brinsley Sheridan: (Several ...

Richard Brinsley Sheridan - Great Britain - 1816
...strength of expression, to which they all that day had listened. From poetry up to eloquence, there was not a species of composition of which a complete and perfect specimen might not have been culled, from one part or the other of the speech to which he alluded, and which he was persuaded,...
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The Speeches of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke: In the House of ..., Volume 3

Edmund Burke - Great Britain - 1816
...strength of expression, to which they had all that day listened. From poetry up to eloquence, there was not a species of composition of which a complete and perfect specimen might not have been culled, from one part or the other of the speech to which he alludcdf and which he was persuaded,...
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The Parliamentary History of England, from the Earliest Period to the Year ...

William Cobbett - Great Britain - 1816
...of expression, to which they had all that day listened. From poetry up to elo- • quence, there was not a species of composition of which a complete and perfect ' specimen might not have been culled, from .T,e part or the other of the speech to which he alluded, and which, he was...
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The British review and London critical journal

1817
...variety of knowledge, force of imagination, pro^ priety and vivacity of allusion, beauty and elegance of diction, strength and copiousness of style, pathos...specimen might not from that single speech be culled and selected." Upon this encomium, and upon the performance which occasioned it, Dr. Watkins has made some...
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Memoirs of the Public and Private Life of the Right Hon. R. B ..., Volume 1

John Watkins - 1817
...variety of knowledge, force of imagination, propriety and vivacity of allusion, beauty and elegance of diction, strength and copiousness of style, pathos...specimen might not from that single speech be culled and selected." It is lamentable to record the folly and weakness of genius ; but when the interests of...
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Memoir of the public and private life of ... Richard Brinsley ..., Volume 1

John Watkins - 1818
...variety of knowledge, force of imagination, propriety and •vivacity of allusion, beauty and elegance of diction, strength and copiousness of style, pathos...specimen might not from that single speech be culled and selected." It is lamentable to record the folly and weakness of genius; but when the interests of truth...
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The American Orator, Or, Elegant Extracts in Prose and Poetry: Comprehending ...

Increase Cooke - American literature - 1819 - 408 pages
...style, pathos and sublimity of conception, to which we, this day, listened with ardour aod admiiation. From poetry up to eloquence, there is not a species...from that single speech, be culled and collected. Section "VI. .TUNIUS'S EULOGIUM ON LORD CHATHAM. I did not intend to make a public declaration of the...
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