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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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Dryden's Palamon and Arcite: Or The Knight's Tale from Chaucer

John Dryden - 1899 - 165 pages
...natural and pleasing, though not perfect. '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 : but this opinion is not worth confuting ; 'tis so gross...
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Dedication of Examen poeticum. A discourse concerning the original and ...

John Dryden - Criticism - 1900
...natural and pleasing, though not perfect. '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 : but this opinion is not worth con- 5 futing; 'tis so...
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Conferences on Books and Men

Henry Charles Beeching - English essays - 1900 - 299 pages
...natural and pleasing, though not perfect. :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 ; but this opinion is not worth confuting ; 'tis so gross...
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English Essays

Walter Cochrane Bronson - Digital images - 1905 - 404 pages
...true I cannot go so far as he who published the last edition of him, for he would make us be25 lieve 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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Specimens of Modern English Literary Criticism

William Tenney Brewster - English literature - 1907 - 379 pages
...natural and pleasing, though not perfect. '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, but this opinion is not worth confuting, it is so gross...
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Specimens of Modern English Literary Criticism

William Tenney Brewster - English literature - 1907 - 379 pages
...natural and pleasing, though not perfect. '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, but this opinion is not worth confuting, it is so gross...
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AN ENGLISH PROSE MISCELLANY

JOHN MASEFIELD - 1907
...natural and pleasing, though not perfect. '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 : but this opinion is not worth confuting ; 'tis so gross...
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CHAUCER A BIBLIOGRAPHICAL MANUAL

ELEANOR PRESCOTT HAMMOND, PH. D - 1908
...natural and pleasing, though not perfect. 'Tis true, I cannot go so far as he who publish'd 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; 'tis so gross...
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Chaucer: A Bibliographical Manual

Eleanor Prescott Hammond - 1908 - 579 pages
...natural and pleasing, though not perfect. 'Tis true, I cannot go so far as he who publish'd 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; 'tis so gross...
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English Literature

Julian Willis Abernethy - English literature - 1916 - 585 pages
...natural and pleasing, though not perfect. '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; but this opinion is not worth confuting, 'tis so gross...
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