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" The poet leads us through the appearances of things as they are successively varied by the vicissitudes of the year, and imparts to us so much of his own enthusiasm that our thoughts expand with his imagery and kindle with his sentiments. "
A Biographical Dictionary of Eminent Scotsmen - Page 377
by Thomas Thomson - 1855
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The Seasons: By James Thomson; with His Life, an Index, and Glossary ...

James Thomson - 1793 - 225 pages
...they are successively varied by the vicissitudes of the year, and imparts to us so much of his c 2 own enthusiasm, that our thoughts expand with his...his sentiments. Nor is the naturalist without his part in the entertainment; for he is assisted to recollect and to combine; to arrange his discoveries,...
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Lives

Samuel Johnson - 1800
...mind. The poet tad* through the appearances of things as they are successively varied" by the issitudes of the year, and imparts to us so much of his own enthusiasm, at our thoughts expand with his imagery, and kindle with his sentiments. >r is the naturalist without'...
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The Seasons...

James Thomson, gen - 2012 - 166 pages
...the appearances of things as they are successively varied by the vicissitudes of the year, and impart to us so much of his own enthusiasm, that our thoughts...imagery, and kindle with his sentiments. Nor is the na- . f turalist without his part in the enter.tainment; for he is assisted to recollect and to combine,...
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The Poetical Works of James Thomson: With His Last Corrections ..., Volume 1

James Thomson, John Aikin - 1804
...poet leads us ' through the appearance of things as they are suc' cessively varied by the vicissitudes of the year, and ' imparts to us so much of his own...his sentiments. Nor is the naturalist without " his part in the enteAinment ; for he is assisted to " recollect and to combine, to arrange his discoveries,...
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The works of the poets of Great Britain and Ireland. With prefaces ...

Great Britain - 1804
...leads *j J us through the appearances of things as they are successively varied by the vicissitudes of the year, and imparts to us so much of his own enthusiasm, that our thoughti expand with his imagery, and kindle with his sentiments. Nor is the naturalist Without his...
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A Brief Retrospect of the Eighteenth Century: Part the First in ..., Volume 3

Samuel Miller - 1805
...minute. He leads us through the appearances of things as they are successively varied by the vicissitudes of the year ; and imparts to us so much of his own...expand with his imagery, and kindle with his sentiments *." Kleist, of Germany, in the same department of poetic composition, has been compared with Thomson,...
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Lectures on Rhetoric and Belles Lettres, Volume 2

Hugh Blair - 1807
...poet leads us through the appearances of things, as they are successively varied by the vicissitudes of the year, and imparts to us so much of his own...with his imagery, and kindle with his sentiments." The censure which, the same eminent csitic passes upon Thomson-s diction, is no less just and well...
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The lives of the English poets

Samuel Johnson, Arthur Murphy, Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...poet leads us through the appearances of things as they are successively varied by the vicissitudes of the year, and imparts to us so much of his own...his sentiments. Nor is the naturalist without his part in the entertainment ; for he is assisted to recollect and to combine, to range his discoveries,...
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The works of Samuel Johnson, LL.D.: With An essay on his life and ..., Volume 11

Samuel Johnson - 1810
...appearances of things as they are successively varied by the vicissitudes of the year, and imparts imparts to us so much of his own enthusiasm, that...his sentiments. Nor is the naturalist without his part in the entertainment ; for he is assisted to recollect and to combine, to range his discoveries,...
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Prior. Congreve. Blackmore. Fenton. Gay. Granville. Yalden. Tickell. Hammond ...

Samuel Johnson - 1810
...successively varied by the vicissitudes of the year, and imparts.to us so much of his own enthusiam, that our thoughts expand with his imagery and kindle...his sentiments. Nor is the naturalist without his part in the entertainment ; for he is assisted to recollect and to combine, to arrange his discoveries...
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