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" becaufe human judgment, though it be gradually gaining upon certainty, never becomes infallible, and approbation, though long continued, may yet be only the approbation of prejudice or "
The Monthly Magazine - Page 602
1800
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The Plays and Poems of William Shakspeare, Volume 1

William Shakespeare - 1821
...sudden wonder are soon exhausted, and the mind can only repose on the stability of truth. But because human judgment, though it be gradually gaining upon...continued, may yet be only the approbation of prejudice or fashion; it is proper to inquire, by what peculiarities of excellence Shakspeare has gained and kept...
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The Dramatic Works of William Shakespeare, in Ten Volumes: The author's life ...

William Shakespeare, Isaac Reed, Samuel Johnson, George Steevens - 1823
...another, have received new honours at every transmission. But because human judgment, though it he gradually gaining upon certainty, never becomes infallible...continued, may yet be only the approbation of prejudice or fashion ; it is proper to inquire, by what peculiarities of excellence Shakespeare has gamed and kept...
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Philological tracts, &c

Samuel Johnson - 1823
...another, have received new honours at every transmission. because human judgment, though it be gragaining upon certainty, never becomes infallible ; and approbation,...continued, may yet be only the approbation of prejudice or fashion; it js^_proper to inquire, by what peculiarities of excellence Shakespeare has gainedjmd kept...
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The works of Samuel Johnson, Volume 9

Samuel Johnson - 1824
...sudden wonder are soon exhausted, and the mind can only repose on the stability of truth. But because human judgment, though it be gradually gaining upon...continued, may yet be only the approbation of prejudice or fashion; it is proper to inquire, by what peculiarities of excellence Shakespeare has gained and kept...
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Elegant Extracts: Or, Useful and Entertaining Pieces of Poetry

Vicesimus Knox - 1824 - 788 pages
...devolved from one generation to another, have received new honours at every transmission. But because human judgment, though it be gradually gaining upon...continued, may yet be only the approbation of prejudice or fashion ; it is proper to inquire, by what peculiarities of excellence Shakspeare has gained and kept...
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Examples of English Prose: From the Reign of Elizabeth to the Present Time ...

George Walker - 1825 - 615 pages
...devolved from one generation to another, have received new honours at every transmission. But because human judgment, though it be gradually gaining upon...continued, may yet be only the approbation of prejudice or fashion ; it is proper to inquire, by what peculiarities of excellence Shakspeare has gained and kept...
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The works of Samuel Johnson [ed. by F.P. Walesby].

Samuel Johnson - 1825
...devolved from one generation to another, have received new honours at every transmission. But because human judgment, though it be gradually gaining upon...continued, may yet be only the approbation of prejudice or fashion ; it is proper to inquire, by what peculiarities of excellence Shakespeare has gained, and...
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, LL.D.

Samuel Johnson - 1825
...devolved from one generation to another, have received new honours at every transmission. But because human judgment, though it be," gradually gaining upon...continued, may yet be only the approbation of prejudice or fashion ; it is proper to inquire, by what peculiarities of excellence Shakespeare has gained, and...
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The works of Samuel Johnson [ed. by F.P. Walesby].

Samuel Johnson - 1825
...devolved from one generation to another, have received new honours at every transmission. But because human judgment, though it be gradually gaining upon...continued, may yet be only the approbation of prejudice or fashion ; it is proper to inquire, by what peculiarities of excellence Shakespeare has gained, and...
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The Works of Samuel Johnson...

Samuel Johnson, Arthur Murphy - 1825
...another, have received new honours at every transmission. But because human judgment, though it he gradually gaining upon certainty, never becomes infallible;...continued, may yet be only the approbation of prejudice or fashion ; it is proper to inquire, by what peculiarities of excellence Shakspeare has gained and kept...
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