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" ... is only thinking, and thinking such matter as were inexcusable folly in him to speak. But because we are concealed spectators of the plot in agitation, and the poet finds it necessary to let us know the whole mystery of his contrivance, he is willing... "
The Monthly Mirror: Reflecting Men and Manners: With Strictures on Their ... - Page 45
1806
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The Lady's Magazine: Or Entertaining Companion for the Fair Sex ..., Volume 38

1807
...(frequently) such matter as it wire inexcusable folly in him to ppeak. But because we Hie concealtd spectators of the plot in agitation, and the poet finds it necessary to let us know the whole my'ery of his contrivance, he is willing to inform u* of this perron's '^ht*, a:;d to th;it end is...
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Bell's British Theatre: Consisting of the Most Esteemed English Plays, Volume 28

John Bell - 1797
...spectators of the plot in agitation, und the poet fmdf it necessary to let us know the whole mystery of this contrivance, he is willing to inform us of this person's thoughts ; and to that end is /breed to make use of the expedsent of speech f no [tetter way' Icing yd invented for the communication...
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Elements of Criticism, Volume 1

Lord Henry Home Kames - 1816
...and thinking (frequently) such < matter as it were inexcusable folly in him to speak. But because ' we are concealed spectators of the plot in agitation,...necessary to let us know the whole mystery of his contri' vance, he is willing to inform us of this person's thoughts ; and to ' that end is forced to...
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The Drama: Or, Theatrical Pocket Magazine

1821
...thinking, and thinking (frequently) such matter as it were inexcusable folly in him to speak. But because we are concealed spectators of the plot in agitation,...forced to make use of the expedient of speech, no other better way being yet invented for the communication of thought." 11.— NOSEY. Mr. CERVETTI the famous...
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Elements of Criticism, Volume 1

Lord Henry Home Kames - 1823
...inexcusable folly in him to speak. But " because we are concealed spectators of the plot in agil ation, and the poet " finds it necessary to let us know the...person's thoughts ; and to that end is " forced to take use of the expedient of speech, no other better way being " yet invented for the communication...
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Elements of Criticism

Lord Henry Home Kames - 1830
...thinking, and thinking (frequently) such matter as it were inexcusable folly in him to speak. But because we are concealed spectators of the plot in agitation,...is forced to make use of the expedient of speech, uo other better way being yet invented for the communication of thought." t Act a sc. 6. The involuntary...
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Biographia Borealis: Or, Lives of Distinguished Northerns

Hartley Coleridge - 1833 - 732 pages
...is only thinking, and thinking such matter as it were inexcusable folly in him to speak. But because we are concealed spectators of the plot in agitation,...forced to make use of the expedient of speech, no other or better way being yet invented for the communication of thought" tickled by a surgeon when he's letting...
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The Worthies of Yorkshire and Lancashire: Being Lives of the Most ...

Hartley Coleridge - 1836 - 732 pages
...is only thinking, and thinking such matter as it were inexcusable folly in him to speak. But because we are concealed spectators of the plot in agitation,...contrivance, he is willing to inform us of this person's thought', and to that end is forced to make use of the expedient of speech, no other or better way...
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The Dramatic Works of Wycherley, Congreve, Vanbrugh, and Farquhar: With ...

William Wycherley, Leigh Hunt - 1840 - 668 pages
...thinking, and thinking such matter as were inexcusable folly ' in him to speak. But because we arc concealed spectators of the plot in agitation, and...finds it necessary to let us know the whole mystery of hi« contrivance, he ¡в willing to inform us of this person's thoughts ; and to that end is forced...
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The Dramatic Works of Wycherley, Congreve, Vanbrugh, and Farquhar: With ...

William Wycherley, Leigh Hunt - 1840 - 668 pages
...himself; he is only thinking, and thinking euch matter as were inexcusable folly to speak. But because we are concealed spectators of the plot in agitation, and the poet fiuds it nt-ccssary to let whole mystery of hi» contrivance, he is willing to inform us of this person's...
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