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" This therefore is the praise of Shakespeare: that his drama is the mirror of life; that he who has mazed his imagination, in following the phantoms which other writers raise up before him, may here be cured of his delirious ecstacies, by reading human... "
The Unique: Or Biography of Many Distinguished Characters: with Fine Portraits - Page 83
publié par - 1830 - 254 pages
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The Handbook of Specimens of English Literature: Selected from the Chief ...

Joseph Angus - 1880 - 726 pages
...occurrences. This, therefore, is the praise of Shakespeare, that his drama is the mirror of life ; that he who has mazed his imagination in following the phantoms...up before him, may here be cured of his delirious ecstasies by reading human sentiments in human language ; by scenes by which a hermit may estimate...
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Correspondences in Man and World =: Die Welt Der Entsprechungen = Le Monde ...

Adolf Portmann, Rudolf Ritsema - 1975 - 684 pages
...attitude : This therefore is the praise of Shakespeare, that his drama is the mirror of life; that he who has mazed his imagination, in following the phantoms...up before him, may here be cured of his delirious ecstasies, by reading human sentiments in human language, by scenes from which a hermit may estimate...
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A Critical History of English Literature: The Restoration to 1800, Volume 3

David Daiches - 1979 - 336 pages
...cause of happiness or calamity." Shakespeare's plays are genuinely "the mirror of life," and from them "a hermit may estimate the transactions of the world, and a confessor predict the progress 6f the passions." Johnson brushes aside the stricter neoclassic notions of propriety with...
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Shakespeare, Man of the Theater: Proceedings of the Second Congress of the ...

International Shakespeare Association. Congress - 1983 - 282 pages
...of sublunary nature"—or the drama that mirrors it—than we can learn from those "scenes through which a hermit may estimate the transactions of the world, and a confessor predict the progress of the passions"? Notes 1. Bertrand Evans, Shakespeare's Tragic Practice (Oxford: Clarendon...
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The Cambridge History of Literary Criticism: Volume 4, The Eighteenth Century

H. B. Nisbet, Claude Rawson - 2005 - 978 pages
...weakened or distorted by the intervention of any other mind'. His drama 'has no heroes', but presents 'scenes from which a hermit may estimate the transactions of the world' through a method which Johnson calls 'the mirrour of life'. Moreover, the validation of Shakespeare's...
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Sources of Dramatic Theory: Volume 2, Voltaire to Hugo

Michael J. Sidnell - 1991 - 298 pages
...exposed. This therefore is the praise of Shakespeare, that his drama is the mirror of life; that he who has mazed his imagination in following the phantoms...up before him, may here be cured of his delirious ecstasies by reading human sentiments in human language; by scenes from which a hermit may estimate...
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William Carlos Williams and the Diagnostics of Culture

Brian Bremen A. - 1993 - 242 pages
...Passions" and praised Shakespeare — Williams' s avatar of the imagination — saying that "he who mazed his imagination, in following the phantoms which...up before him, may here be cured of his delirious extasies, by reading human sentiments in human language."40 In seeing tragedy and Shakespeare's use...
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William Shakespeare: The Critical Heritage, Volume 5

Brian Vickers - 1995 - 585 pages
...therefore is the praise of Shakespeare, that his drama is the mirrour of life; that he who has mazed1 his imagination in following the phantoms which other...up before him, may here be cured of his delirious extasies2 by reading human sentiments in human language; by scenes from which a hermit may estimate...
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Samuel Johnson

Lawrence Lipking - 2009 - 396 pages
...Shakespeare." "This therefore is the praise of Shakespeare, that his drama is the mirrour of life; that he who has mazed his imagination, in following the phantoms...up before him, may here be cured of his delirious extasies, by reading human sentiments in human language; by scenes from which a hermit may estimate...
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Coleridge and the Uses of Division

Seamus Perry - 1999 - 330 pages
...ll:1z3), and we are really not very far from the terms of Johnson's movingly anti-Miltonic praise: 'he who has mazed his imagination, in following the phantoms...up before him, may here be cured of his delirious extasies, by reading human sentiments in human language' (Johnson, 14). Shakespeare 'the vital writer...
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