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" ... or mistakes. He was of very easy, I may say, of very pleasing access ; but something slow, and, as it were, diffident in his advances to others. He had something in his nature, that abhorred intrusion into any society whatsoever. "
The Works of the British Poets: With Lives of the Authors - Сторінка 15
автори: Ezekiel Sanford - 1819
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The Poetical Works of John Dryden

John Dryden - 1904 - 662 стор.
...though his hereditary income was little more than a bare competency." And again : " He was of very easy, I may say of very pleasing, access ; but something...whatsoever. Indeed, it is to be regretted that he was rather blamcablc in the other extreme ; for by that means he was personally less known, and consequently his...
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Lives of the English Poets: Cowley-Dryden

Samuel Johnson - 1905
...to admit of the reprehension of others in respect of his own oversight or mistakes. He was of very easy, I may say of very pleasing access ; but something...that abhorred intrusion into any society whatsoever. ... By that means he was personally less known, and consequently his character might become liable...
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1639-1729

Charles Wells Moulton - 1910
...to admit of the reprehension of others, in respect of his own oversight or mistakes. He was of very easy, I may say, of very pleasing access; but something...Indeed, it is to be regretted, that he was rather blamable in the other extreme; for, by that means, he was personally less known, and, consequently,...
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Life of Dryden

Samuel Johnson - 1913 - 300 стор.
...it, went beyond his professions. He was of a -±.-f very easy, of very pleasing access ; but somewhat slow, and, as it were, diffident in his advances to others : he had that in his nature which abhorred intrusion into any society what- 10 ever. He was therefore less known,...
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Congreve, the Drama, and the Printed Word

Julie Stone Peters - 1990 - 286 стор.
...reticence suggests that the meeting was more probably at Congreve's own initiative: "He was of very easy, I may say of very pleasing Access: But something...Advances to others. He had something in his Nature that abhorr'd Intrusion into any Society whatsoever" (in Dryden, Dramatick Works, vol. 1 [epistle dedicatory])....
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Books and Readers in Early Modern England: Material Studies

Jennifer Andersen, Elizabeth Sauer - 2002 - 305 стор.
...agree in describing his temperament as being naturally reserved. Congreve described Dryden as being "something slow, and as it were diffident in his Advances to others. He had something in his Nature that abhorr'd Intrusion into any Society whatsoever. Indeed it is to be regretted, that he was rather blameable...
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