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a&ted Account acted aded Applauſe Arts Author beſt Book born borrow'd call’d callid Character Comedy Copy Country Court Death Dedicated Dorſet Dramatick Pieces Drury-Lane Dryden Duke of York's Earl Education Elizabeth England Engliſh Eſq excellent Family Farce firſt founded French Gentleman gives Henry Hift himſelf Hiſtory Honourable Houſe Humour John King Charles King James Lady Langbain laſt late Learning likewiſe Lincolns-Inn-Fields Lines Little liv'd living London Lord Love Lovers Majeſty's Servants Maſque Maſter moſt Name Nature never Novels Opera Oxford perform’d Performances Perſon Pieces Play Play is taken Plot Poems Poet Poetry preſented Prince printed publiſh'd Queen Reign of King reviv'd Richard Right Robert Scene ſee ſeems Servants ſeveral Shakeſpear ſome Stage Story Succeſs taken Theatre Royal theſe Thomas thoſe Three Title Tragedy Tragi-Comedy Tranſlation Verſe VIII William D'Avenant World writ Writings written wrote York's Theatre
Seite 234 - His wit was in his own power; would the rule of it had been so too. Many times he fell into those things could not escape laughter, as when he said in the person of Caesar, one speaking to him, "Caesar, thou dost me wrong," he replied, "Caesar did never wrong but with just cause"; and such like, which were ridiculous.
Seite 234 - I loved the man, and do honour his memory on this side idolatry as much as any. He was indeed honest, and of an open and free nature ; had an excellent fancy, brave notions, and gentle expressions, wherein he flowed with that facility that sometime it was necessary he should be stopped.
Seite 46 - I live a rent-charge on his providence: But you, whom every muse and grace adorn, Whom I foresee to better fortune born, Be kind to my remains; and oh defend, Against your judgment, your departed friend! Let not the insulting foe my fame pursue; But shade those laurels which descend to you: And take for tribute what these lines express; You merit more; nor could my love do less.
Seite 227 - In. this kind of settlement he continued for some time, till an extravagance that he was guilty of forced him both out of his country, and that way of living which he had taken up ; and...
Seite 227 - ... in the world after a family manner, he thought fit to marry while he was yet very young. His wife was the daughter of one Hathaway, said to have been a substantial yeoman in the neighbourhood of Stratford.
Seite 227 - Upon his leaving School, he seems to have given intirely into that way of Living which his Father propos'd to him; and in order to settle in the World after a Family manner, he thought fit to marry while he was yet very Young.
Seite 46 - Great Jonson did by strength of judgment please ; Yet, doubling Fletcher's force, he wants his ease. In differing talents both adorn'd their age ; One for the study, t'other for the stage. But both to Congreve justly shall submit, One match'd in judgment, both o'ermatch'd in wit. In him all beauties of this age we see, Etherege his courtship, Southern's purity, The satire, wit, and strength of manly Wycherley.
Seite 76 - I may say very peculiar to him, which is, that his parts did not decline with his years, but that he was an improving writer to his last, even to near seventy years of age, improving even in fire and imagination, as well as in judgment; witness his Ode on St Cecilia's Day, and his Fables, his latest performances.
Seite 75 - He had something in his nature that abhorred intrusion into any society whatsoever. Indeed it is to be regretted that he was rather blameable in the other extreme ; for by that means he was personally less known, and consequently his character might become liable both to misapprehensions and misrepresentations.