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Books Books 1 - 10 of 125 on There is no scene which does not contribute to the aggravation of the distress or....
" There is no scene which does not contribute to the aggravation of the distress or conduct of the action, and scarce a line which does not conduce to the progress of the scene. So powerful is the current of the poet's imagination that the mind which once... "
Biographia Dramatica: Names of dramas: A-L - Page 360
by David Erskine Baker - 1812
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The Plays of William Shakespeare in Eight Volumes: With the ..., Volume 6

William Shakespeare - 1765
...oppofiticn of contrary characters, the fudden changes of fortune, and the quick fucceffion of events, fill the mind with a perpetual tumult of indignation, pity, and hope. There is no fcene which docs not contribute to the aggravation of the diftrcfs or condaft of the aftion, and fcarcc...
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The History of King Lear: As it is Performed at the Theatre Royal ..., Volume 2

William Shakespeare, Nahum Tate, George Colman - Aging parents - 1768 - 71 pages
...of contrary characters, " the fudden changes of fortune, and the " quick fucceffion of events, fill the mind " with a perpetual tumult of indignation, " pity, and hope. There is no fcene which " does not contribute to the aggravation of *' the diftrefs, or conduct of the action ;...
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The Dramatick Works of George Colman ...: Philaster. King Lear. Epicoene; or ...

George Colman - 1777
...of contrary characters, the fudden " changes of fortune, and the quick fuccefiion of " events, -fill the mind with a perpetual tumult of" indignation, pity, and hope. There is no fcene n which does not contribute to the aggravation of " the diftrefs,.or conduit of the aftion ;...
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The Beauties of Shakespear: Regularly Selected from Each Play. With a ...

William Shakespeare - 1780
...oppofition of contrary characters, the fudden changes of fortune, and the quick fuccefiion of events, fill the mind with a perpetual tumult of indignation, pity, and hope. There is no fcene which does not contribute to the aggravation of the diftrefs or conduct of the action, and fcarce...
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The Plays of William Shakspeare ...

William Shakespeare, Samuel Johnson, George Steevens - 1785
...oppofition of contrary characters, the fuddcn changes of fortune, and the quick fucceffion of events, fill the mind with a perpetual tumult of indignation, pity, and hope. There is no fcene which does not contribute to the aggravation of the diilrcfs or conduit of the aftion, and fcarce...
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The Plays and Poems of William Shakspeare: In Ten Volumes ..., Volume 8

William Shakespeare - 1790
...oppofition of contrary characters, the fudden changes of fortune, and the quick fucceflion of events, fill the mind with a perpetual tumult of indignation, pity, and hope. There is no fcene which does not contribute to the aggravation of the diftrefs or conduct of the action, and fcarce...
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The Universal Magazine, Volume 91

1792
...oppofitio'n of contrary characters, J:he fudden changes of fortune, and the quick fnccelïion of events, fill the mind with a perpetual tumult of indignation, pity, and hope. There is no fcene which does not contribute to the aggravation of the diftrefs or conduft of the anión, and fcarce...
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The Dramatic Writings of Will. Shakespeare: With Introductory ..., Volume 4

William Shakespeare - 1798
...oppofition of contrary characters, the fudden changes of fortune, and the quick fucceflion of events, fill the mind with a perpetual tumult of indignation, pity and hope. There is no fcene which does not contribute to the aggravation of the diftrefs or conduct of the action, and icarce...
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The Plays of William Shakspeare...

William Shakespeare - 1800
...opposition of contrary characters, the sudden changes of fortune, and the quick succession of events, fill the mind with a perpetual tumult of indignation, pity,...conduce to the progress of the scene. So powerful is the current of the poet's imagination, that the mind, which once : ventures within it, is hurried irresistibly...
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, LL.: D.

Samuel Johnson, Arthur Murphy - 1801
...oppofition of contrary characters, the fudden changes of fortune, and the quick fucccffion of events, fill the mind with a perpetual tumult of indignation, pity, and hope. There is no fcene which does not contribute to the aggravation of the diflreis or conduct of the action, and fcarce...
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