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" Tis true, I cannot go so far as he who published the last edition of him; for he would make us believe the fault is in our ears, and that there were really ten syllables in a verse where we find but nine... "
Bell's Edition: The Poets of Great Britain Complete from Chaucer to ... - Page 191
1782
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The Works of John Dryden: Now First Collected in Eighteen Volumes ..., Volume 11

John Dryden - English literature - 1808
...mismeasured, may appeare in the end of his fift booke of " Troylus and Creseide," where he writeth thus: the fault is in our ears, and that there were really ten syllables in a verse where we find hut nine: but this opinion is not worth confuting; it is so gross...
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The Works of John Dryden: Now First Collected ...

John Dryden, Walter Scott - English literature - 1808
...mismeasured, may appeare in the end ot his titt booke of " Troylus and Creseide," where he writeth thus: the fault is in our ears, and that there were really ten syllables in a verse where we find hut nine : but this opinion is not worth confuting; it is so gross...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including ..., Volume 9

Alexander Chalmers - English poetry - 1810
...natural and pleasing, though not perfect. It is true, I cannot go so far as he who published the last edition of him ; for he would make us believe the...fault is in our ears, and that there were really ten syllables in a verse, where we find but nine : but this opinion is not. worth confuting; it is so gross...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including ..., Volume 9

Alexander Chalmers - English poetry - 1810
...natural and pleasing, though not perfect It is true, I cannot go so far as he who published the last edition of him ; for he would make us believe the...fault is in our ears, and that there were really ten syllables in a verse, where we find but nine: but this opinion is not worth confuting; it is so gross...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper;: Dryden, Smith, Duke ...

Samuel Johnson - English poetry - 1810
...natural and pleasing, though not perfect. His true, I cannot go so far r he who published the last edition of him; for he would make us believe the fault is in our ears, and it ibre were really ten syllables in a verse, where we find but nine : but this opinion is not...
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The Works of John Dryden: Now First Collected in Eighteen Volumes, Volume 11

John Dryden, Walter Scott - 1821
...mismeasured, may appeare in the end of his fifth booke of ' Troylus and Creseide/ where he writeth thus : the fault is in our ears, and that there were really ten syllables in a verse where we find but nine ; but this opinion is not worth confuting; it is so gross...
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The monuments and genii of st. Paul's cathedral and of Westminster ..., Volume 1

George Lewis Smyth - 1826
...natural and pleasing, though not perfect. It is true, I cannot go so far as he who published the last edition of him, for he would make us believe the fault is in our ears, and that there are really ten syllables in a verse, where we find but nine ; but this opinion is not worth confuting...
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The Monuments and Genii of St.Paul's and Westminster Abbey: Comprising Naval ...

George Lewis Smyth - 1826 - 959 pages
...though not perfect. It is true, I cannot go so far as he who published the last edition of him, for be would make us believe the fault is in our ears, and that there are really ten syllables in a verse, where we find but nine ; but this opinion is not worth confuting...
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The Canterbury Tales of Chaucer: With an Essay on His Language and ..., Volume 1

Geoffrey Chaucer - 1830 - 122 pages
...contemporaries : — 'Tis true, I cannot go so far as he, who published the last edition of him [Mr. Speght] ; for he would make us believe the fault is in our ears, and that there were really ten syllables in a verse where we find but nine. But this opinion is not worth confuting ; 'tis so gross...
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The Canterbury Tales of Chaucer: With an Essay on His Language and ..., Volume 1

Geoffrey Chaucer - 1830 - 122 pages
...contemporaries : — 'Tis true, I cannot go so far as he, who published the last edition of him [Mr. Speght] ; for he would make us believe the fault is in our ears, and that there were really ten syllables in a verse where we find but nine. But this opinion is not worth confuting ; 'tis so gross...
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