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Books Books 11 - 20 of 157 on The objection arising from the impossibility of passing the first hour at Alexandria,....
" The objection arising from the impossibility of passing the first hour at Alexandria, and the next at Rome, supposes that when the play opens, the spectator really imagines himself at Alexandria, and believes that his walk to the theatre has been a voyage... "
The British Plutarch: Containing the Lives of the Most Eminent Divines ... - Page 314
by Francis Wrangham - 1816
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Historical and critical matter The tempest. Two gentlemen of Verona. Merry ...

William Shakespeare - 1811
...false. It is false, that any representation is mistaken for reality ; that any dramatick fable in its materiality was ever credible, or, for a single moment,...himself at Alexandria, and believes that his walk to uic theatre has been a voyage to Egypt, and that he lives in the days of Antony and Cleopatra. Surely...
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The Works of William Shakespeare: In Nine Volumes, Volume 1

William Shakespeare - 1810
...false. It is false, that any representation is mistaken for reality ; that any dramatick fable in its materiality was ever credible, or, for a single moment,...has been a voyage to Egypt, and that he lives in the daysof Antony and Cleopatra. Surely he that imagines this may imagine more. He that can take the stage...
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The dramatic works of William Shakspeare. Whittingham's ed, Volume 1

William Shakespeare - 1814
...false. It is false, that any representation is mistaken for reality ; that any dramatic fable in its materiality was ever credible, or, for a single moment,...passing the first hour at Alexandria, and the next at Home, supposes, that when the play opens, the spectator really imagines himself at Alexandria, and...
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The dramatic works of William Shakspeare, Volume 1

William Shakespeare - 1814
...m Its materiality was ever credible^ or, for a angle moment, was ever credited. «,ih ollJ«'ti0,u arising from the impossibility of passing the first...at Alexandria, and the next at Rome, supposes, that wienthe play opens, the spectator really imagines liimsclf at Alexandria, and believes that his walk...
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The works of Samuel Johnson, Volumes 13-14

Samuel Johnson - 1818
...false. It is false, that any representation is mistaken for reality ; that any dramatick fable in its materiality was ever credible, or, for a single moment,...voyage to Egypt, and that he lives in the days of Anthony and Cleopatra, Surely lie that imagines this may imagine more. He that can Vet. I. " X take...
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Pantologia. A new (cabinet) cyclopædia, by J.M. Good, O. Gregory ..., Volume 4

John Mason Good - 1819
...false. It is false, that any representation is mistaken for reality; that any dramatic fal>>, in its materiality, was ever credible, or, for a single moment, was ever credited. *l The objection arising frum the inipossibilily of passing the first hour at Alexandria, and tinnext...
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The Plays and Poems of William Shakspeare, Volume 1

William Shakespeare - 1821
...false. It is false, that any representation is mistaken for reality ; that any dramatick fable in its materiality was ever credible, or, for a single moment,...the first hour at Alexandria, and the next at Rome, suplelves ; nor are imposed on any poet, either by the nature, or the end, of the dramatick imitation...
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The British review and London critical journal

1822
...critic truly denies " that any representation is mistaken for reality ; that any dramatic fable in its materiality was ever credible, or, for a single moment was ever credited." To this reasoning we perfectly assent, and where a tragedy is not written for representation, as from...
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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
...false. It is false, that any representation is mistaken for reality ; that any dramatic fable in its materiality was ever credible, or, for a single moment,...theatre has been a voyage to Egypt, and that he lives m the days of Antony and Cleopatra. Surely he that imagines this may imagine more. He that can take...
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Philological tracts, &c

Samuel Johnson - Authors, English - 1823
...false. It is false, that any representation is mistaken for reality; that any dramatick fable in its materiality was ever credible, or, for a single moment,...passing the first hour at Alexandria, and the next at Home, supposes, that when the play opens, the spectator really imagines himself at Alexandria, and...
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