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" I loved the man, and do honour his memory, on this side idolatry, as much as any. He was (indeed) honest, and of an open and free nature; had an excellent phantasy, brave notions, and gentle expressions... "
The Plays of William Shakespeare: Accurately Printed from the Text of the ... - Page xii
by William Shakespeare - 1803
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Smaller specimens of English literature, with notes. Ed. by W. Smith

sir William Smith - 1869
...Which they thought ft malevolent speech. I had not told posterity this, but for their ignorance, who1 chose that circumstance to commend their friend by,...was (indeed) honest, and of an open and free nature ; hud an excellent phantasy ; '•' brave notions, and gentle 3 expressions ; wherein he flowed with...
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The Quarterly Review, Volume 200

William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, William Smith, Sir John Murray IV, Rowland Edmund Prothero (Baron Ernle) - 1904
...they thought a malevolent speech. I had not told posterity this, but for their ignorance, who choose that circumstance to commend their friend by, wherein...his memory, on this side idolatry, as much as any.' * Still more in point ai-e Boccaccio's excellent words •with regard to Dante himself. 'Assuredly...
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William Shakespeare: A Compact Documentary Life

Samuel Schoenbaum, Distinguished Professor of Renaissance Literature and Director Center for Renaissance and Baroque Studies S Schoenbaum - 1987 - 384 pages
...they thought a malevolent speech. I had not told posterity this, but for their ignorance, who choose that circumstance to commend their friend by, wherein...and of an open, and free nature; had an excellent phantasy, brave notions, and gentle expressions, wherein he flowed with that facility, that sometime...
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Ulysses Annotated: Notes for James Joyce's Ulysses

Don Gifford, Robert J. Seidman - 1989 - 645 pages
...thousand. Which they thought a malevolent speech. I had not told posterity this but for their ignorance, who chose that circumstance to commend their friend...idolatry, as much as any. He was (indeed) honest, and of open and full nature; had an excellent phantasy, brave notions, and gentle expressions; wherein he...
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Elizabethan Popular Culture

Leonard R. N. Ashley - 1988 - 316 pages
...circumstance to commend their friend by, wherein he most faulted. And to justify mine own candour, for I lov'd the man, and do honour his memory, on this side Idolatry,...honest, and of an open and free nature, had an excellent fantasy, brave notions and gentle expressions, wherein he flowed with that facility, that sometime...
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Shakespeare--who was He?: The Oxford Challenge to the Bard of Avon

Richard F. Whalen, S. Schuster - 1994 - 183 pages
...friend by, wherein he most faulted. And to justify mine own candor, (for I loved the man, and do honor his memory (on this side idolatry) as much as any)....and of an open, and free nature; had an excellent phantasy; brave notions, and gentle expressions: wherein he flowed with that facility, that sometimes...
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Shakespeare: A Life in Drama

Stanley Wells - 1997 - 403 pages
...and matter, apparently a selection of Jonson's notebooks partly prepared for publication, he writes: 'I loved the man, and do honour his memory (on this...honest, and of an open and free nature; had an excellent fantasy, brave notions, and gentle expressions, wherein he flowed with that facility that sometime...
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The Genius of Shakespeare

Jonathan Bate - 1998 - 384 pages
...they thought a malevolent speech. I had not told posterity this, but for their ignorance, who choose that circumstance to commend their friend by, wherein...any), he was indeed honest, and of an open and free namre, had an excellence Fancy, brave notions and gende expressions, wherein he flowed with that facility...
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The Cambridge Companion to Ben Jonson

Richard L. Harp, Richard Harp, Stanley Stewart, Cambridge University Press - 2000 - 218 pages
...a collection of commentary and reflections on literary and other matters, Jonson declares, "I lov'd the man, and do honour his memory (on this side Idolatry)...(indeed) honest, and of an open and free nature." Jonson frequently separates the personal from the poetic, and the crucial phrase in this passage is...
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The Tragedie of Julius Caesar

William Shakespeare - 2001 - 500 pages
...thousand. Which they thought a malevolent speech. I had not told posterity this, but for their ignorance, who chose that circumstance to commend their friend...honest, and of an open and free nature; had an excellent phantasy, brave notions, and gentle expressions; wherein he flowed with that facility, that sometimes...
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