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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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The oriental rambler, or, The papers of Polyphilus

Polyphilus (pseud.) - 1844
...variety of knowledge, force of imagination, propriety and vivacity of allusion, beauty and elegance of diction, strength and copiousness of style, pathos...from that single speech be culled and collected." The Begums or Princesses of Oude (it may be as well to state for the information of those who have...
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The rhetorical reader, consisting of choice specimens of oratorical ...

John Hall Hindmarsh - 1845 - 80 pages
...diction, strength and co 'piousness of sty'le, pa'thos and sublimity of conce'ption, to whi'ch/ we, this day, lis'tened, with a'rdour and admiration....sp'ecies of composition, of which a compl'ete and pe'rfect-specimen/ migh't-not (from that sin'gle-speech) be culled and collec'ted. EULOGIUM ON MARIE...
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Practical Elocution

Samuel Niles Sweet - Elocution - 1846 - 312 pages
...variety of knowledge, force of imagination, propriety and vivacity of allusion, beauty and elegance of diction, strength and copiousness of style, pathos...conception, to which we have this day listened with ardor and admiration. From poetry up to eloquence, there is not a species of composition of which a...
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Knowles' Elocutionist: A First-class Rhetorical Reader and Recitation Book ...

James Sheridan Knowles - Elocution - 1847 - 322 pages
...variety of knowledge, force of imagination, propriety and vivacity of allusion, beauty and elegance of diction, strength and copiousness of style, pathos and sublimity of conception, to which we, this day, listened with ardour and admiration. From poetry up to eloquence, there is not a species...
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The Rhetorical Reader: Consisting of Instructions for Regulating the Voice ...

Ebenezer Porter - Elocution - 1835 - 304 pages
...variety of knowledge, force of imagination, propriety and vivacity of allusion, beauty and elegance of diction, strength and copiousness of style, pathos...ardour and admiration. From poetry up to eloquence, 1 10 there is not a species of composition of which a complete and perfect specimen might not from...
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The British orator

Thomas King Greenbank - 1849
...variety of knowledge, force of imagination, propriety and vivacity of allusion, beauty and elegance of diction, strength and copiousness of style, pathos and sublimity of conception, to which we, this day, listened with ardor and admiration. From poetry up to eloquence, there is not a species of...
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The literary class book; or, Readings in English literature

Robert Joseph Sullivan - 1850
...variety of knowledge, force of imagination, propriety and vivacity of allusion, beauty and elegance of diction, strength and copiousness of style, pathos, and sublimity of conception, to which we this day listened, with ardour and admiration. From poetry up to eloquence, there is not a species...
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ESSAYS AND REVIEWS.

EDWIN P. WHIPPLE - 1851
...however, in his celebrated eulogy on the oration, said, that from poetry up to eloquence, there was not a species of composition of which a complete and perfect specimen might not be culled from it. Now, there is extant a verbatim report of the speech ; and Mr. Moore, in his Life...
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Historical and Descriptive Account of the Caricatures of James Gillray ...

Thomas Wright, Robert Harding Evans - Caricature - 1851 - 496 pages
...variety of knowledge, force of imagination, propriety and vivacity of allusion, beauty and elegance of diction, strength and copiousness of style, pathos, and sublimity of conception, to which wo have this day listened with ardour and admiration. From poetry up to eloquence there is not a species...
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A History of England in the Lives of Englishmen, Volume 7

George Godfrey Cunningham - Great Britain - 1853
...strength of expression, to which they had 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 other of the speech to which he had alluded." During the king's first...
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