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" And hide with ornaments their want of art. True wit is nature to advantage dress'd ; What oft was thought, but ne'er so well express'd ; Something, whose truth, convinced at sight we find, That gives us back the image of our mind. "
Poetica de Horatio: e O ensaio sobre a critica de Alexandre Pope - 第 118 頁
Horace 著 - 1812 - 171 頁
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The Columbia Literary History of the United States

Emory Elliott - 1988 - 1263 頁
..."Wits" in the modern sense they never intended to be; nor did they believe, with Alexander Pope, that "True Wit is Nature to advantage dress'd/ What oft was thought, but ne'er so well expressed." Their aim was rather to use the old verse forms, the old diction, in order to convince...
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On Poe

Louis J. Budd, Edwin Harrison Cady - 1993 - 270 頁
...power of making bright and acceptable the drab, mechanic guesses of writers with an eye to reality. True wit is nature to advantage dress'd, What oft was thought, but ne'er so well express'd. The Refrain in Poe's Poetry Anthony Caputi EDGAR ALLAN POE'S use of the refrain constitutes a valuable...
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Ends of Empire: Women and Ideology in Early Eighteenth-century English ...

Laura Brown - 1993 - 203 頁
...thus, unskill'd to trace The naked Nature and the living Grace, With Gold and Jewels cover ev'ry Part, And hide with Ornaments their Want of Art. True Wit is Nature to Advantage drest, What oft was Thought, but ne'er so well Exprest. (293-300) The same "Gold and Jewels," the same...
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Dictionary of Quotations in Communications

Lilless McPherson Shilling, Linda K. Fuller - 1997 - 315 頁
...is never blotchy and bloated. It rises supreme by virtue of its natural beauty. Petronius, Satyricon True wit is Nature to advantage dress'd, What oft was thought, but ne'er so well express'd. Alexander Pope, "An Essay on Criticism" Go ahead talking about style. You can tell where a man gets...
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Selected Poetry

Alexander Pope - 1998 - 226 頁
...thus, unskilled to trace The naked nature and the living grace, With gold and jewels cover every part, And hide with ornaments their want of art. True wit is nature to advantage dressed, What oft was thought, but ne'er so well expressed; Something, whose truth convinced at sight...
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Words on Words: Quotations about Language and Languages

David Crystal, Hilary Crystal - 2000 - 580 頁
...just don't have the language to talk about it? Steven Pinker, 1994, The Language Instinct, Ch. 3 2:97 True Wit is Nature to advantage dress'd, / What oft was thought, but ne'er so well express'd. Alexander Pope, 1711, 'An Essay on Criticism', 297 2:98 Expression is the dress of thought, and still...
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A New Theory for American Poetry: Democracy, the Environment, and the Future ...

Angus FLETCHER - 2004 - 316 頁
...completely orthodox command that we should not "scan" God. Equally, it controls his elegance and point: True wit is Nature to advantage dress'd; What oft was thought but ne're so well express'd. The dance of the couplet depends upon the pirouette, as if in its poetic form...
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Self-Help Books: WHY AMERICANS KEEP READING THEM

Sandra K. Dolby - 2005 - 192 頁
...poem "An Essay on Criticism," Alexander Pope gives us the handy couplet that recognizes this process: True wit is nature to advantage dress'd, What oft was thought, but ne'er so well express'd. Some three hundred years later, writers are still eager to borrow pieces of wisdom that have already...
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