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" However, be this as it may, we fear his translations and imitations are great favourites with Lord Byron. We have them of all kinds, from Anacreon to Ossian ; and, viewing them as school exercises, they may pass. Only, why print them after they have had... "
The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal - Page 277
1808
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The Polar star, being a continuation of 'The Extractor', of ..., Volume 3

1830 - 436 pages
...cheerless, and forlorn," However, he this as it may we fear hie translations and imitations are great favourites with Lord Byron. We have them of all kinds,...the thing in p. 79, a translation, where two words (6f>.o Л.Г/ИУ) of the original are expanded into four lines, and the other thing in p. 81, where...
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The Life of Lord Byron

John Galt - 1830 - 348 pages
...Byron. We have them of all kinds, from Anacreon to Ossian ; and, viewing them as school-exercises, they may pass. Only why print them after they have...And why call the thing in p. 79 a translation, where too words (SsAo Acyav) of the original are expanded into four lines, and the other thing in p. 81,...
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The Life of Lord Byron

John Galt - 1830 - 352 pages
...cheerless, and forlorn. " However, be this as it may, we fear his translations and imitations are great favourites with Lord Byron. We have them of all kinds, from Anacreon to Ossian ; and, viewing them as school-exercises, they may pass. Only, why print them after they have had their day and served their...
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Hours of idleness. English bards and Scotch reviewers. Hints from Horace ...

George Gordon Byron Baron Byron - 1831 - 498 pages
...cheerless, and forlorn." However, be this as it may, we fear his translations and imitations are great favourites with Lord Byron. We have them of all kinds,...why call the thing in p. 79* a translation, where tivo words (&Aw JUys/v) of the original are expanded into four lines, and the other thing in p. 81...
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The Works of Lord Byron: With His Letters and Journals,

George Gordon Byron Baron Byron, Thomas Moore - 1832 - 350 pages
...cheerless, and forlorn." However, be this as it may, we fear his translations and imitations are great favourites with Lord Byron. We have them of all kinds,...the thing in p. 79.* a translation, where two words (flsAw /vy-iv} of the original are expanded into four lines, and the other thing in p. 81. f, where...
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The Life of Lord Byron

John Galt - 1832 - 358 pages
...Byron. We have them of all kinds, from Anacreon to Ossian ; and, viewing them as school-exercisea, they may pass. Only, why print them after they have...the thing in p. 79 a translation, where two words (oiAo Xtyav) of the original are expanded into four lines, and the other thing in p. 81, where luamvmns...
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The Life of Lord Byron

John Galt - 1835 - 348 pages
...Byron. We have them of all kinds, from Anacreon to Ossian ; and, viewing them as school-exercises, they may pass. Only, why print them after they have had their day and served their turn 1 And why call the thing in p. 79 a translation, where two words (wtAo Acyciv) of the original are...
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The Works of George Byron: With His Letters and Journals, and His Life, Volume 7

George Gordon Byron Baron Byron - 1836 - 354 pages
...and t'oi rgay, irlorn." However, be this as it may, we fear his translations and imitations are great favourites with Lord Byron. We have them of all kinds,...the thing in p. 79.* a translation, where two words (BtXu Xtytw} of the original are expanded into four lines, and the other thing in p. 81. t, where fttfowxrittis...
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The complete works of lord Byron, repr. from the last London ed ..., Volume 1

George Gordon N. Byron (6th baron.) - 1837 - 982 pages
...cheerless, and forlorn." However, be this as it may, we fear his translations and imitations are great favourites with Lord Byron. We have them of all kinds,...and served their turn? And why call the thing in p. 79(1) a translation, where two words (»i)« MTu,) of the original are expanded into four lines, and...
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The complete works of lord Byron, repr. from the last London ed ..., Volume 1

George Gordon N. Byron (6th baron.) - 1837 - 480 pages
...imitations are great favourites with Lord Byron. \Ve have them of all kinds, from Anacreon to O*i.ian; and, viewing them as school exercises, they may pass....served their turn ? And why call the? thing in p. 7У(1) a translation, where tiro words (üb* Upi*) of the original are expanded into four lines, and...
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