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" THE measure is English heroic verse without rime, as that of Homer in Greek, and of Virgil in Latin, — rime being no necessary adjunct or true ornament of poem or good verse, in longer works especially, but the invention of a barbarous age, to set off... "
Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine - 第257页
1823
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The Wordsworth Dictionary of Quotations

Connie Robertson - 1998 - 669 页
...Rhyme being no necessary adjunct or true ornament of poem or good verse, in longer works especially, ll 1892-1944 12649 An American Programme The constitutlon does not provide for f 7642 Paradise Regained Skilled to retire, and in retiring draw Hearts after them tangled in amorous...
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Sayatʻ-Nova: An 18th-century Troubadour : a Biographical and Literary Study

Charles Dowsett - 1997 - 505 页
...Milton eventually said that rhyme is 'no necessary adjunct or true ornament of poem or good verse ... but the invention of a barbarous age, to set off wretched matter and lame metre',5" and it was certainly a perverse act of Dryden to help him to conform to eighteenth-century...
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The Guide to Literary Terms

Gail Rae - 1998 - 128 页
...Rime being no necessary Adjunct or true Ornament of Poem or good Verse, in larger Works especially, but the Invention of a barbarous Age, to set off wretched matter and lame Meeter. The term is originally from the French blanc, meaning "white" — in the sense of "left white"...
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Between the Ancients and Moderns: Baroque Culture in Restoration England

...Rime being no necessary Adjunct or true Ornament of Poem or good Verse, in longer Works especially, but the Invention of a barbarous Age, to set off wretched matter and lame Meeter." Some of the moderns had employed it, but to their general disadvantage, whereas the best of...
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William Carlos Williams in deutscher Sprache: Aspekte der übersetzerischen ...

Margit Peterfy - 1999 - 309 页
...„Rime being no necessary Adjunct or true Ornament of Poem or good Verse, in longer works especially, but the invention of a barbarous Age, to set off wretched matter and lame Meeter" (Milton 3). In der amerikanischen literarischen Tradition äußert sich eben dieses Anliegen...
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The Cambridge History of Early Modern English Literature

Muller Janel, David Loewenstein, Janel Mueller, Mueller, Janel M. Mueller, William Rainey Harper Distinguished Service Professor Emerita Janel Mueller - 2002 - 1038 页
...leave to tag his verses'.39 Despite his odie virtuosity in Samson Agonistes, Milton declares rhyme 'the Invention of a barbarous Age, to set off wretched matter and lame Meter', already rejected by 'our best English Tragedies' and quite unnecessary for the combination...
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Poems of Nation, Anthems of Empire: English Verse in the Long Eighteenth Century

Suvir Kaul, Professor Suvir Kaul - 2000 - 337 页
...rhyme is "no necessary adjunct or true ornament of poem or good verse, in longer works especially, but the invention of a barbarous age, to set off wretched matter and lame meter." Milton argues that his poem is "an example set, the first in English, of ancient liberty recovered...
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Words on Words: Quotations about Language and Languages

David Crystal, Hilary Crystal - 2000 - 580 页
...rhyme being no necessary adjunct or true ornament of poem or good verse, in longer works especially, but the invention of a barbarous age, to set off wretched matter with lame metre. John Milton, 1668, The Verse', Paradise Lost, Preface 49:76 The troublesome and modern...
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The Discovery of Poetry: A Field Guide to Reading and Writing Poems

Frances Mayes - 2001 - 494 页
...unartificial, easy, rude, barbarous, shifting, sliding, and fat." Later, John Milton maintained that rhyme "is the invention of a barbarous Age, to set off wretched matter and lame meter." Rhyme, however, remained the strongest poetic convention until the twentieth century, when,...
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Can Poetry Make Anything Happen

Helen Goethals, Adolphe Haberer - 2001 - 144 页
...being no necessary Adjunct or true Ornament of Poem or good Verse, in longer Works especially, but (he Invention of a barbarous age to set off wretched matter and lame Meeter, [...] the jiggling sound of like endings [...]. This neglect then of Rime [...] is to be esteemd...
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