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" But whatever judgment may be passed on the poems of this noble minor, it seems we must take them as we find them, and be content : for they are the last we shall ever have from him. He is at best, he says, but an intruder into the groves of Parnassusi;... "
The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal - Page 279
1808
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The Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 248

1880 - 790 pages
...turn his talents, which are considerable, and his opportunities, which are great, to better account. Whatever judgment may be passed on the poems of this...the last we shall ever have from him. He is at best but an intruder into the groves of Parnassus." In the same journal for July 1824 we read : "To this...
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The poetical works of lord Byron, with life

George Gordon N. Byron (6th baron.) - 1881 - 614 pages
...bloekheads sing before him To us his psalms had ne'er deseended: In furious mood he would have tore 'em !" But, whatever judgment may be passed on the poems...it seems we must take them as we find them, and be eontent ; for they are the last we shall ever have from him. He ls, at best, he says, but an intruder...
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Cobwebs of Criticism: A Review of the First Reviewers of the 'Lake ...

Sir Hall Caine - 1883 - 302 pages
...talents, which are considerable, and his opportunities, which are great, to better account. . . . ' But whatever judgment may be passed on the poems of...for they are the last we shall ever have from him. . . . Therefore let us take what we get and be thankful. What right have we poor devils to be nice...
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The Works of Lord Byron, Volume 8

George Gordon Byron Baron Byron - 1898 - 404 pages
...sing before him, To us his psalms had ne'er descended : In furious mood he would have tore 'em ! " But, whatever judgment may be passed on the poems...this noble minor, it seems we must take them as we rind them, and be content ; for they are the last we shall ever have from him. He is, at best, he says,...
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The Chautauquan: Organ of the Chautauqua Literary and Scientific ..., Volume 62

Theodore L. Flood, Frank Chapin Bray - 1911 - 450 pages
...toils were ended, • To us his psalms had ne'er descended ; In furious mood he would have tore 'em. But whatever judgment may be passed on the poems of...and be content ; for they are the last we shall ever hear from him. He is, at best, he says, but an intruder into the 'groves of Parnassus ; he never lived...
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The Chautauquan, Volumes 61-62

1911 - 918 pages
...blockheads sing before him. To us his psalms had ne'er descended ; In furious mood he would have tore 'em. But whatever judgment may be passed on the poems of...and be content; for they are the last we shall ever hear from him. He is, at best, he says, but an intruder into the groves of Parnassus; he never lived...
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Famous Reviews

Reginald Brimley Johnson - 1914 - 524 pages
...youth, and might have learnt that a pibroch is not a bagpipe, any more than a duet means a fiddle. . . . But whatever judgment may be passed on the poems of this noble junior, it seems we must take them as we find them, and be content ; for they are the last we shall...
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Byron: A Study of the Poet in the Light of New Discoveries

Albert Brecknock - 1926 - 344 pages
...considerable, and his opportunities, which were great, to better account." The writer continued : " But whatever judgment may be passed on the poems of...and be content ; for they are the last we shall ever get from him. He is at best but an intruder into the groves of Parnassus. He never lived in a garret,...
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Things Seen and Essays

Victor Hugo - 2008 - 350 pages
...the college psalmody as is contained in the following attic stanzas: (The quotation follows.) . . . " But whatever judgment may be passed on the poems of...for they are the last we shall ever have from him; . . . whether he succeeds or not, ' it is highly improbable ' . . . that he should again condescend...
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Things Seen and Essays

Victor Hugo - 2008 - 350 pages
...the college psalmody as is contained in the following attic stanzas: (The quotation follows.) . . . " But whatever judgment may be passed on the poems of...for they are the last we shall ever have from him; . . . whether he succeeds or not, ' it is highly improbable ' . . . that he should again condescend...
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