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" Shakespear was no moralist at all : in another, he was the greatest of all moralists. He was a moralist in the same sense in which nature is one. He taught what he had learnt from her. He shewed the greatest knowledge of humanity with the greatest fellow-feeling... "
The Quarterly Review - Page 463
by William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, Sir William Smith, Sir John Murray IV, Rowland Edmund Prothero Baron Ernle, George Walter Prothero - 1818
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Dramatic Works and Poems, Volume 1

William Shakespeare - 1847
...prrt*en(, and to come,' U in fine contract to the sentimentality of the other characters. Shakspeare " was a moralist in the same sense in which nature is one. He taugluwhat he had learnt from her. He showed the creaieet knowledge uf humanity with the greatest fellow...
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The dramatic (poetical) works of William Shakspeare; illustr ..., Volume 1

William Shakespeare - 1850
...present, and to come," is in fine contrast to the sentimentality of the other characters. Shakspeare " was a moralist in the same sense in which Nature is one. He taught what he had learnt from her. He showed the greatest knowledge of humanity, with the greatest fellow feeling for it" Malone supposes...
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THE DRAMATIC WORKS OF WILLIAM SHAKSPEARE

1850
...present, and to come," is in fine contrast to the sentimentality of the other characters. Shakspeare " was a moralist in the same sense in which Nature is one. He taught what he had learnt from her. He showed the greatest knowledge of humanity, with the greatest fellow feeling for it." Malone supposes...
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Lectures on the Dramatic Literature of the Age of Elizabeth

William Hazlitt - 1859 - 229 pages
...himself, and pleads his own cause, as well as if counsel had been assigned him. In one sense, Shakspeare was no moralist at all : in another, he was the greatest...nature is one. He taught what he had learnt from her. Hshowed the greatest knowledge of humanity, with the greate; fellow-feeling for it. One of the most...
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Shakspere: His Inner Life as Intimated in His Works

John Abraham Heraud - 1865 - 521 pages
...sense, indeed, no moralist at all; in another, of all the greatest. " He," says that genial critic, " was a moralist in the same sense in which nature is one. He taught what he had learnt from her. He showed the greatest knowledge of humanity with the greatest fellow-feeling for it." In organic structures...
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THE DRAMATIC WORKS AND POEMS OF WILLIAM SHAKSPEARE

SAMUEL WLLER SINGER, F.S.A. - 1871
...present, and to come,' is in fine contrast to the sentimentality of the other characters. Shakspeare u was a moralist in the same sense in which nature is one. He taught what he had learnt from her. He showed the greatest knowledge of humanity with the greatest fellow feeling for it.''* Malone supposes...
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Shakspeare Diversions: Second Series, from Dogberry to Hamlet

Francis Jacox - 1877 - 479 pages
...nature, in all its shapes, degrees, depressions, and elevations. Hence, if, in one sense, Shakspeare was no moralist at all; in another, he was the greatest of all moralists—a moralist in the sense in which nature is one: he taught what he had learned from her...
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Lectures on the Literature of the Age of Elizabeth: And Characters of ...

William Hazlitt - 1878 - 515 pages
...himself, and pleads his own cause, as well as if counsel had been assigned him. In one sense, Shakespear was no moralist at all : in another, he was the greatest...is one. He taught what he had learnt from her. He showed the greatest knowledge of humanity with the greatest fellow-feeling for it. One of the most...
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The London Quarterly Review, Volume 18

1818
...goodness in things evil." — In one sense, Shakspeare was no moralist at all : in another, he wag the greatest of all moralists. He was a moralist in...is one. He taught what he had learnt from her. He showed the greatest knowledge of humanity with the greatest fellow-feeling for it.' — pp. 322, 323....
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The Works of Shakespeare: Measure for measure

William Shakespeare - 1905
...everything ; his was to show that ' there is some soul of goodness in things evil.' . . . Shakespeare was a moralist in the same sense in which nature is one. He taught what he had learnt from her. He showed the greatest knowledge of humanity with the greatest fellow-feeling for it." Hazlitt lays special...
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