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" Secondly, that the vices to be found here are rather the accidental consequences of some human frailty or foible than causes habitually existing in the mind. Thirdly, that they are never set forth as the objects of ridicule, but detestation. Fourthly,... "
Macmillan's Magazine - Page 13
1874
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The History of the Adventures of Joseph Andrews, and His Friend Mr. Abraham ...

Henry Fielding - 1749
...fling in the Mind. Thirdly, That they are never fet forth as the Objefts of Ridicule but Detejlation. Fourthly, That they are never the principal Figure at that Time on the Scene ; and laftlyt They never produte the intended EviL Having thus di/}inguijked]ofe$\\ Andrews from the Produftions...
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The Works of Henry Fielding, Esq;: History of Joseph Andrews

Henry Fielding - 1766
...in the mind. Thirdly, that they are never fct forth as the objefts of ridicule but detefta'tfrJn.'; Fourthly, that they are never the principal figure at that time on the fcene; and laftly, they never produce the intended evil. J ^diftinguiCied Jofeph Andrews from the produftions...
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The Works of Henry Fielding, Esq: With the Life of the Author. In ..., Volume 6

Henry Fielding - 1783
...exifting in the mind. Thirdly, that they are never fet forth as the objects of ridicule but deteftation. Fourthly, that they are never the principal figure at that time on the fcene ; and laftly, they never produce the intended evil. HAVING thus diftinguifhed Jofeph Andrews...
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Joseph Andrews. Preface to David Simple, etc

Henry Fielding, Arthur Murphy - 1806
...human frailty or foible, than causes habitually existing in the mind. Thirdly, that they are never set forth as the objects of ridicule, but detestation....And lastly, they never produce the intended evil. Having thus distinguished Joseph Andrews from the productions of romance writers on the one hand, and...
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The British Novelists: With an Essay, and Prefaces, Biographical ..., Volume 18

English literature - 1820
...human frailty or foible, than causes habitually existing in the mind. Thirdly,, that they are never set forth as the objects of ridicule, but detestation....and lastly, they never produce the intended evil. Having thus distinguished Joseph Andrews from the productions of romance writers on the one hand, and...
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The novels of Henry Fielding ... complete in one volume. To which is ...

Henry Fielding - 1821
...human frailty or foible, than causes habitually existing in the mind. Thirdly, that they are never set forth as the objects of ridicule, but detestation....and, lastly, they never produce the intended evil. Having thus distinguished Joseph Andrews from the productions of romance writers on the one hand, and...
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The works of Henry Fielding, with memoir of the author, by T. Roscoe

Thomas Roscoe - 1845
...human frailty or foible, than causes habitually existing in the mind. Thirdly, thai they are never set forth as the objects of ridicule, but detestation....and, lastly, they never produce the intended evil. Having thus distinguished Joseph Andrews from the producAnd here I solemnly protest I have no intention...
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The writings of Henry Fielding, comprising his celebrated works of fiction ...

Henry Fielding - 1872
...human frailty or foible than causes habitually existing in the mind. Thirdly, that they are never set forth as the objects of ridicule, but detestation....and lastly, they never produce the intended evil. Having thus distinguished Joseph Andrews from the productions of romance writers on the one hand, and...
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Macmillan's Magazine, Volume 30

1874
...human frailty or foible, than causes habitually existing in the mind. Thirdly, that they are never set forth as the objects of ridicule, but detestation....and pronounced caricatures of those in the novel by Richardson which had just been all the rage ? It was in vain for him to assert that he meant to vilify...
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MacMillan's Magazine, Volume 30

David Masson, Sir George Grove, John Morley, Mowbray Morris - 1874
...lastly, they never produce the intended evil." All which a very sound and true, but it availed kim nothing; for did not the leading characters of his...and pronounced caricatures of those in the novel by Eichaidson which had just been all the nge I It was in vain for him to assert ' .it he meant to vilify...
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