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afterwards ancient answer appearance believe called cause character Charles command concerning copy cousin death Dedication desire Dialogue Duke Earl Elizabeth English Epistle Dedicatory expressions fair fall father favour funeral give given hand hear honour hope Italy JACOB TONSON John DRYDEN kind King Lady learned least letter lines lived Lord lost Love Lucian MADAM Malone manner master mean memory muse nature never Notes obliged occasion once opinion original Oundle person play pleased poem poet Polybius praise Preface present printed probably published reason received Roman satire sent servant Song sonn STEWARD tell thing Thomas thought town tragedy translation true truth verses Virgil VOLUME whole wife write written xviii
第162页 - I can never go an inch beyond my conscience and my honour. If they will consider me as a man who has done my best to improve the language, and especially the poetry, and will be content with my acquiescence under the present government, and forbearing satire on it, that I can promise, because I can perform it...
第255页 - HOW long, great poet ! shall thy sacred lays Provoke our wonder, and transcend our praise ! Can neither injuries of time, or age, Damp thy poetic heat, and quench thy rage ? Not so thy Ovid in his exile wrote, Grief...
第133页 - Towards the latter end of this month, September, Charles will begin to recover his perfect health, according to his nativity, which, casting it myself, I am sure is true, and all things hitherto have happened accordingly to the very time that I predicted them : I hope at the same time to recover more health, according to my age.
第148页 - ... drudging on ; always a poet, and never a good one. I pass my time sometimes with Ovid, and sometimes with our old English poet Chaucer; translating such stories as best please my fancy ; and intend, besides them, to add somewhat of my own ; so that it is not impossible, but ere the summer be passed, I may come down to you with a volume in my hand, like a dog out of the water, with a duc,k in his mouth.
第134页 - Remember me to poor Harry, whose prayers I earnestly desire. My Virgil succeeds in the world beyond its desert or my expectation. You know the profits might have been more; but neither my conscience nor my honour would suffer me to take them : but I never can repent of my constancy, since I am thoroughly persuaded of the justice of the cause for which I suffer.
第19页 - Hisiory of Polybius the Megalopolitan ; containing a general Account of the Transactions of the World, and principally of the Roman People during the first and second Punic Wars. Translated by Sir HS To which is added a Character of Polybius and his Writings, by Mr Dryden, 1693.
第137页 - In spite of the publisher's magnificence, the book was carelessly printed : ' the printer is a beast, and understands nothing I can say to him of correcting the press.
第cxviii页 - I I [The Art of Painting ; by CA du Fresnoy. With Remarks. Translated into English ; with an Original Preface, containing a Parallel between Painting and Poetry. By Mr. Dryden.
第152页 - Sunderland, then lord chamberlain of his majesty's houshold, to prevent the profaneness and immorality of the stage, several plays have lately been acted, containing expressions contrary to religion and good manners : And whereas the master of the revels has represented, that, in contempt of the said order, the actors do often neglect to leave out such...