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" They have a word, it seems, in their language, by which they express the particular beauty of a plantation that thus strikes the imagination at first sight, without discovering what it is that has so agreeable an effect. "
The British Essayists;: Spectator - الصفحة 149
بواسطة Alexander Chalmers - 1808
عرض كامل - لمحة عن هذا الكتاب

The Spectator ...

Joseph Addison - 1803
...and therefore always conceal the art by which they direct themselves. They have a word, it seems, iu their language, by which they express the particular...gardeners, on the contrary, instead of humouring nature, Jove to deviate from it as much as possible. Our trees rise in cones, globes, and pyramids. We see...

Select British Classics, المجلد 16

1803
...works of this nature, and therefore always conceal the art by which they direct themselves. They have a word, it seems, in their language, by which they...particular beauty of a plantation that thus strikes the imagmation at first sight, without discovering what it is that has so agreeable an effect. Our British...

The works of ... Joseph Addison, collected by mr. Tickell, المجلد 2

Joseph Addison - 1804
...works of this nature, and therefore always conceal the art by which they direct themselves. They have a word, it seems, in their language, by which they...nature, love to deviate from it as much as possible. Our trees rise in cones, globes, and pyramids. We see the marks of the scissars upon every plant and...

Selections from the Spectator, Tatler, Guardian, and Freeholder: Selections ...

1804
...works of this nature, and therei fore always conceal the art by which they direct themselves. They have a word, it seems, in their language, by which they...plantation that thus strikes the imagination at first Bight, without discovering what it is that has so agreeable an effect. Our British gardeners, on the...

Lectures on Rhetoric and Belles Lettres, المجلد 1

Hugh Blair - 1807 - عدد الصفحات: 384
...of this nature, and therefore always conceal the art by " which- they direct themselves. They have a word, it seems ¥ in their Language, by which they...discovering what it is that has so agreeable " an effect." These sentences furnish occasion for no remark, except that in the last of them, particular is improperly...

The Athenaeum: A Magazine of Literary and Miscellaneous ..., المجلد 1

John Aikin - 1807
...eleyuncy, which we meet with in those of our own country." H< goes on to say; "Our British gardeners, instead of humouring nature, love to deviate from it as much as possible. Our trees rise in cones, globes, and pyramids. We see the marks of the scissars upon every plant and...

An English Grammar: Comprehending the Principles and Rules of the ..., المجلد 2

Lindley Murray - 1808
...each other, ne naturul/y expect to find a similar correspondence in the isords. OUR British gardeners, instead of humouring nature, love to deviate from it as much as possible. I have observed of late the style of some great ministers, very much to exceed that of any other productions....

English Exercises, Adapted to Murray's English Grammar:: Consisting of ...

Lindley Murray - 1808 - عدد الصفحات: 168
...each olhery we naturally expect to find a similar correifondence in the word». Our British gardeners, instead of humouring nature, love to deviate from it as much as possible. I have observed of late the style of some great minisUrs, very much to exceed that ot any other productions....

The Spectator, المجلد 7

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...works of this nature, and therefore always conceal the art by which they direct themselves. They have a word, it seems, in their language, by which they...humouring nature, love to deviate from it as much as possi* ble. Our trees rise in cones, globes, and pyramids. We see the marks of the scissars upon every...

Lectures on rhetoric and belles lettres, المجلد 1

Hugh Blair - 1811 - عدد الصفحات: 358
...this nature, and, therefore, " always conceal the art by which they direct them" selves. They have a word, it seems, in their '* language, by which they...particular " beauty of a plantation, that thus strikes the ima'* gination at first sight, without discovering what " it is that has so agreeable an effect." THESE...




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