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" ... the heavenly Maker of that maker, who having made man to His own likeness, set him beyond and over all the works of that second nature ; which in nothing he showeth so much as in poetry ; when, with the force of a divine breath, he bringeth things... "
The Retrospective Review - Page 45
1824
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The Works of the Honourable Sr. Philip Sidney, Kt. in Prose and Verse: I. A ...

Philip Sidney - 1724 - 270 pages
...likenefs, fet him beyond, and over all the works of that fecond nature, which in nothing he fhewed fo much as in Poetry, when, with the force of a divine breath, he bringeth things forth furpaffing her doings with no fmall arguments to the incredulous of that firft accurfed fall of Adam,...
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Sir Philip Sydney's Defence of Poetry: And, Observations on Poetry and ...

Sir Philip Sidney - Poetry - 1787 - 158 pages
...likenefs, fet him beyond, and over all the works of that fecond nature ; which in nothing he fhewed fo much as in Poetry; when, with the force of a divine breath, he bringeth things forth furpaffing her doings, with no fmall arguments to the incredulous of that firft accurfed fall of Adam...
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Retrospective Review, Volume 10

English literature - 1824 - 378 pages
...opposite side of the question ; and finally rejects or admits, as the proofs may seem to preponderate, tie begins by shewing the antiquity of poetry, and arguing...poetry — when, with the force of a divine breath, hebringeth things forth surpassing her doings; with no small arguments to the incredulous of that first...
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Examples of English Prose: From the Reign of Elizabeth to the Present Time ...

George Walker - English prose literature - 1825 - 668 pages
...made man to his own likeness, set him beyond, and over all the works of that second nature, which iii nothing he shewed so much as in poetry, when, with...incredulous of that first accursed fall of Adam, since our erected wit maketh us know what perfection is, and yet our infected will keepeth us from reaching unto...
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The New-York Literary Gazette, and Phi Beta Kappa Repository, Volume 1

Literature - 1826
...own likeness, set him heyond and over all the works of that second nature, which in nothing he showed so much as in poetry — when, with the force of a divine hreath, he hringeth things forth surpassing her doings ; with no small arguments to the incredulous...
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Laconics: Or, The Best Words of the Best Authors, Volume 3

John Timbs - Aphorisms and apothegms - 1829 - 354 pages
...likeness, set him beyond, and over all the works of that second nature, which in nothing he showed so much as in poetry, when, with the force of a divine...incredulous of that first accursed fall of Adam, since our ejected wit maketh us know what perfection is, and yet our infected will keepeth us from reaching unto...
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Laconics; or, The best words of the best authors [ed. by J. Timbs ..., Volume 3

Laconics - 1829 - 352 pages
...likeness, set him beyond, and over all the -works of that second nature, which in nothing he showed so much as in poetry, when, with the force of a divine...incredulous of that first accursed fall of Adam, since our erected wit makelh us know what perfection is, nml yet OUT infected will keepetb us from reaching unto...
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The Library of the Old English Prose Writers ...: Sir Philip Sidney's ...

English literature - 1831 - 368 pages
...likeness, set him beyond and over all the works of that second nature ; which in nothing he showeth so much as in poetry ; when, with the force of a divine...incredulous of that first accursed fall of Adam ; since our erected wit maketh us know what perfection is, and yet our infected will keepeth us from reaching unto...
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The Monthly magazine

Monthly literary register - 1840 - 694 pages
...likeness, set him beyond and over all the works of that second nature; which in nothing he showeth so much as in poetry, when, with the force of a divine breath, he bringelh forth things surpassing her doings." This universality of the scholar consists with and requires...
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The Cabinet Portrait Gallery of British Worthies...

1845
...likeness, set him beyond, and over all the works of that second Nature, which in nothing he showed so much as in poetry, when with the force of a divine...doings, with no small arguments to the incredulous of the first accursed fall of Adam, since our erected wit maketh us know what perfection is, and yet our...
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