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" ... excelled his original in the moral effect of the fiction. Lothario, with gaiety which cannot be hated, and bravery which cannot be despised, retains too much of the spectator's kindness. It was in the power of Richardson alone to teach us at once... "
Encyclopædia Britannica: Or, A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and ... - الصفحة 233
المحررون: - 1796
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The General Biographical Dictionary, المجلد 26

Alexander Chalmers - 1816
...power of Richardson alone to teach us at once esteem and detestation ; to make virtuous resentment overpower all the benevolence which wit, and elegance, and courage, naturally excite ; and to lose at last the hero in the villain."1 1 Life by Mrs. Barbauld prefixed to the Correspondence. —...

The General Biographical Dictionary: Containing an Historical and ..., المجلد 26

Alexander Chalmers - 1816
...power of Richardson alone to teach us at once esteem and detestation ; to make virtuous resentment overpower all the benevolence which wit, and elegance, and courage, naturally excite ; and to lose at last the hero in the villain."1 1 Life by Mrs. Barbauld prefixed to the Correspondence. —...

The British Plutarch: Containing the Lives of the Most Eminent ..., المجلد 6

Francis Wrangham - 1816
...Richardson alone, to teach us at once esteem and detestation (of Lovelace) ; to make virtuous resentment overpower all the benevolence which wit, and elegance, and courage naturally excite ; and to lose, at last, the hero in the villain:" and Mrs. Sheridan, to " pay the tribute due to exemplary goodness...

Encyclopaedia Britannica; Or A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and ..., المجلد 18

1823
...the power of Richardson alone to teach us at once esteem nnd detestation; to mukevirtuous resentment v ?x 5 x wqD~p VG -K 䇖 a A | ; i ޫ4 i lose at last the hero in the villain." — Dr Young very pertinently observed, that Mr Richardson,...

The Novels of Samuel Richardson, Esq: Viz. Pamela, Clarissa ..., المجلد 1

Samuel Richardson - 1824
...power of Richardson alone, to teach us at once esteem and detestation ; to make virtuous resentment overpower all the benevolence which wit, and elegance, and courage, naturally excite ; and to lose at last the hero in the villain." Still, however, it is impossible altogether to vindicate Richardson...

Lives of the novelists, المجلدات 1-2

sir Walter Scott (bart.) - 1825
...power of Richardson alone, to teach us at once esteem and detestation; to make virtuous resentment overpower all the benevolence which wit, and elegance, and courage, naturally excite; and to lose at last the hero in the villain. » Still, however, it is impossible altogether to vindicate Richardson...

The London encyclopaedia, or, Universal dictionary of ..., الجزء 2،المجلد 18

Thomas Curtis (of Grove house sch, Islington)
...power of Richardson alone to teach us at once esteem and detestation ; to make virtuous resentment overpower all the benevolence which wit, and elegance, and courage, naturally excite ; and to lose at last the hero in the villain.' RICHELET (Ctesar Peter), a French writer, born in 1631, at Chemin...

Southern Review, المجلد 4

1829
...power of Richardson alone, to teach us at once esteem and detestation, to make virtuous resentment overpower all the benevolence which wit, and elegance and courage naturally excite, and to lose at last the hero in the villain." To the minor romance or English Novel, must Smollet also be...

The Prose Works of Sir Walter Scott, Bart: Biographical memoirs of eminent ...

Walter Scott - 1834
...power of Richardson alone, to teach us at once esteem and detestation ; to make virtuous resentment overpower all the benevolence which wit, and elegance, and courage, naturally excite ; and to lose at last the hero in the villain."1 Still, however, it is impossible altogether to vindicate Richardson...

The Miscellaneous Prose Works of Sir Walter Scott, المجلد 3

Walter Scott - 1834
...power of Richardson alone, to teach us at once esteem and detestation ; to make virtuous resentment overpower all the benevolence which wit, and elegance, and courage, naturally excite ; and to lose at last the hero in the villain." * Still, however, it is impossible altogether to vindicate Richardson...




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