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" Augustan era ; and, on grounds of plain sense, and universal logic, to see and assert the superiority of the former, in the truth and nativeness both of their thoughts and diction. "
The American Quarterly Observer - Page 392
edited by - 1834
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The Poetical Works of Coleridge, Shelley, and Keats: Complete in One Volume

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - English poetry - 1838 - 603 pages
...poems of Catullus, not only with the Roman poets of the so called silver and brazen ages, but with even those of the Augustan era ; and, on grounds of plain...assert the superiority of the former, in the truth and nativencss both of their thoughts and diction. At the same time that we were studying the Greek tragic...
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The Life of Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Volume 1

James Gillman - Poets, English - 1838 - 362 pages
...poets of the, so called, " silver and brazen ages ; but with even those of '• the Augustan sera : and, on grounds of plain " sense and universal logic,...assert the " superiority of the former in the truth and na" discriminating powers (that I saw long ago), but it requires only •" attention, not thought or...
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The Life of Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Volume 1

James Gillman - 1838
...hath scarcely sustained more detriment " by its alienation from mathematics." MS. Note. " tiveness, both of their thoughts and diction. " At the same...studying the " Greek tragic poets, he made us read Shake" speare and Milton as lessons ; and they were " lessons too, which required most time and " trouble...
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The Life of Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Volume 1

James Gillman - 1838 - 362 pages
...and brazen ages ; but with even those of '- the Augustan sera : and, on grounds of plain " sense aiid universal logic, to see and assert the " superiority of the former in the truth and na" discriminating powers (that I saw long ago), but it requires only " attention, not thought or self-production."...
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The Works of Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Prose and Verse: Complete in One Volume

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - 1840 - 546 pages
...with the Roman poet* of the. so called, silver and brazen ages, but with even those of the Auguitan 1 H Ihe superiority of the former, in the truth and nativeness, both of their thoughts and diction. At...
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London, Volumes 1-2

Charles Knight - London (England) - 1841
...of Catullus, not only with the Roman poets of the (so-called) silver and brazen ages, but with even those of the Augustan era; and on grounds of plain...were studying the Greek tragic poets, he made us read Shakspere and Milton as lessons; and they \voro the lessons, too, which required most time and trouble...
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On School Education: Designed to Assist Parents in Choosing and Cooperating ...

James Pycroft - Classical education - 1843 - 216 pages
...poems of Catullus, not only with the Roman poets of the (so called) silver and brazen ages, but even those of the Augustan era ; and, on grounds of plain...both of their thoughts and diction. At the same time we were studying the Greek tragic poets he made us read Shakspeare and Milton as lessons, and they...
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The Living Age, Volume 88

1866
...Lucretius, Terence, and the purer poems of Catullus, not only with " the Koman poets of the silver, but even with those of the Augustan era, and on grounds of plain sense and universal logic, to see the superiority of the former in the truth and nativeness both of their thoughts and diction." This...
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The Works of Samuel Taylor Coleridge: Prose and Verse

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - 1845 - 546 pages
...of Catullus, not only with the Roman poetę of the, so called, silver and brazen ages, but with even those of the Augustan era ; and on grounds of plain...nativeness, both of their thoughts and diction. At ihe same time that we were studying the Greek tragic Duels, he made us read Shakspeare and Milton as...
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The Poetical Works of Coleridge, Shelley, and Keats: complete in one volume

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - 1847 - 607 pages
...poems of Catullus, not only with the Roman poets of the so called silver and brazen ages, but with even those of the Augustan era; and, on grounds of plain...were studying the Greek tragic poets, he made us read Shakspcare and Milton as lessons; and they were the lessons too which required most time and trouble...
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