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Books Books 1 - 10 of 38 on And it is very remarkable, that notwithstanding we fall short at present of the ancients....
" And it is very remarkable, that notwithstanding we fall short at present of the ancients in poetry, painting, oratory, history, architecture, and all the noble arts and sciences which depend more upon genius than experience, we exceed them as much in... "
The Edinburgh magazine, or Literary miscellany - Page 127
1794
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The Spectator ...

Joseph Addison, Sir Richard Steele - 1726
...in oar prcfent ConverLtion. And it is very remarkable, that notwithftanding we fall {bort at prefcnt of the Ancients in Poetry, Painting, Oratory, Hiftory, Architecture, and all the noble Arts and Sciences which depend more upon Genius than Experience, we exceed them as much in Doggerel, Doggerel,...
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The Spectator, Volume 3

1729
...which are fo falriicnable in our prefent Converfadon. And it is very remarkable, that notwithflanding we fall fhort at prefent of the Ancients in Poetry,...Hiftory, Architecture, and all the noble Arts and Sciences which depend more upon than JLxpeiieace, we exceed them as much in Doggerel, J)0g!>erel, Humour,...
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The Spectator, Volume 3

1739
...the Aneents ia Poetry, Painting, Oratory, Hiftory, Architecture, and all the noble Arts and Sciences which depend more upon Genius than Experience, we exceed them as much in Dsggerel, Doggerel, Humour, Burlefque, and all the trivial Arts of Ridicule. We meet with more Rallery...
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The Spectator, Volume 3

1778
...which are fo fafhionable in ourprefent converfation. And it is very remarkable, that notwithftanding we fall fhort at prefent of the ancients in poetry,...upon genius than experience, we exceed them as much m doggerel, humour, burlefque, and all the trivial arts of ridicule. We meet with more raillery among...
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Harrison's British Classicks, Volume 5

1785
...FKAISIS AKD APOTRES. HoĢ ' TT is very remarkable,1 fays AddiX fon, ' that notwithftanding we fall ihort at prefent of the ancients in poetry, painting, oratory,...exceed them as much in doggerel, humour, burlefque, and all the trivial arts of ridicule.' As this fine obfervation ftancls at prefent only in the form...
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Harrison's British Classicks, Volume 4

1786
...the ancients in poetry, painting, oratory, hiltory, archittihire, and all the rohle arts and fcicnces which depend more upon genius than experience, we exceed them as much in doggrel, humour, burle/que, and all the trivial arts of ridicule. We meet with more raillery among...
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The works of ... Joseph Addison, collected by mr. Tickell

Joseph Addison - 1804
...the ancients in poetry, painting, oratory, history, architecture, and all the noble arts and sciences which depend more upon genius than experience, we exceed them as much in doggerel, humor, burlesque, and all the trivial arts of ridicule. We meet with more raillery among the moderns,...
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The Spectator, Volume 4

1810
...the ancients in poetry, painting, oratory, history, architecture, and all the noble arts and sciences which depend more upon genius than experience, we exceed them as much in doggerel, humor, burlesque, and all the trivial arts, of ridicule. We meet with more raillery among the moderns,...
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The Works of the Right Honourable Joseph Addison, Volume 4

Joseph Addison - 1811
...the ancients in poetry, painting, oratory, history, architecture, and all the noble arts and sciences which depend more upon genius than experience, we exceed them as much in doggerel, humour, burlesque, and all the trivial arts of ridicule. We meet with more raillery among the moderns, but...
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The British Essayists: Adventurer

James Ferguson - English essays - 1819
...the ancients in poetry, painting, oratory, history, architecture, and all the noble arts and sciences which depend more upon genius than experience; we exceed them as much in doggerel, humour, burlesque, and all the trivial arts of ridicule.' As this fine observation stands at present only in...
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