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" Plato wrote, appears to suit so accurately with the stile of both", that when we read either of the two, we cannot help thinking, that it is he alone, who has hit its character, and that it could not have appeared so elegant in any other manner. "
Hermes: Or, a Philosophical Inquiry Concerning Language and Universal Grammar - ˹ 423
James Harris - 1751 - 427 ˹
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THE MONTHLY REVIEW

Several Hands - 1752
...language in the mean time, in which He and Plat» wrote, appears to fuit fo accurately with the ftile of both, that when we read either of the two, we cannot...not have appeared fo elegant in any other manner. Graiis ingenium, Graiis dcdst ore ntunda Mufa loqui. 1 'Twere to be wifhed, that thofe amongft us,...

Hermes: Or, A Philosophical Inqviry Concerning Vniversal Grammar

James Harris - 1765 - 441 ˹
...of the Sentiment itfelf. THE Language in the mean time, in which He and Plato wrote, appears to {bit fo accurately with the Stile of both, that when we...not have appeared fo elegant in any other manner. "x AND thus is THE GREEK TONGUE, from its Propriety and Uni"verfaJityt made E e 4 for Ch. V.for all...

Hermes, Or, A Philosophical Inquiry Concerning Universal Grammar

James Harris - 1771 - 442 ˹
...tlje marvelous, and the myftic ; afcending but rarely into the Sublime ; nor then fo much trufting to the colours of Stile, as to the intrinfic dignity...read either of the two, we cannot help thinking, that it is he alone, who has hit its character, and that it could not have appeared fo elegant in any other...

Hermes: Or, A Philosophical Inquiry Concerning Universal Grammar

James Harris - 1773 - 442 ˹
...the figurative, the marvelous, and the myftic ; afcending but rarely into the Sublime ; nor then ib much trailing to the colours of Stile, as to the intrinfic...read either of the two, we cannot help thinking, that it is he alone, who has hit its' character, and that it could not have appeared fo elegant in any other...

Hermes: Or, A Philosophical Inquiry Concerning Universal Grammar

James Harris - 1786 - 442 ˹
...the , marvellous, and the myflic ; afcending but rarely into the Sublime; nor then fo much trufting to the colours of Stile, as to the intrinfic dignity...read either of the two, we cannot help thinking, that it is he alone, who has hit its character, and that it could not have appeared fo elegant in any other...

Hermes Or a Philosophical Inqviry Concerning Vniversal Grammar: By Iames ...

James Harris - 1786 - 442 ˹
...the intrinfic dignity of the Sentiment itfelf, THE Language in the mean time, in which He and Plata wrote, appears to fuit fo accurately with the Stile...read either of the two, we cannot help thinking, that it is he alone, who has hit its character, and that it could not have appeared fo elegant in any other...

Elegant Extracts: Or, Useful and Entertaining Passages in Prose, Selected ...

Vicesimus Knox - 1790 - 1019 ˹
...language, in the mean time, in which he and Plato wrote, appears to fuit fo accurately with the ftyle of both, that, when we read either of the two, we cannot belp thinking, that it is he alone who has hit its character, and that it could not have appeared fo...

Elegant Extracts: Or, Useful and Entertaining Passages in Prose ..., 1

1797 - 1120 ˹
...of both, that when we read either cf the two, we cannot help thinking, that it is he alone who hns hit its character, and that it could not have appeared...elegant in any other manner. And thus is the Greek tongue, from its propriety n.nd univctfality, made for all that is pnvit and all that is beautiful,...

The Elements of English Composition: Containing Practical Instructions for ...

David Irving - 1803 - 238 ˹
...contributing to the fenfe, it tends to injure the found. wrote, appears to fuit fo accurately with the ftyle of both, that when we read either of the two, we cannot...not have appeared fo elegant in any other manner." This is a very expreffive fentence. It is not however unexceptiouable : in the mean time is in this...

Hermes; Or, A Philosophical Inqviry Concerning Vniversal Grammar

James Harris - 1806 - 442 ˹
...the Sentiment itself. THE Language in the mean time, in which He and Plato wrote, appears to suit so accurately with the Stile of both, that when we read either of the two, we cannot help thinking, that it is he alone, who has hit its character, and that it could not have appeared so elegant in any other...




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