3 edition of An imitation of the seventeenth epistle of the first book of Horace found in the catalog.
An imitation of the seventeenth epistle of the first book of Horace
|Other titles||English poetry database (Online)|
|Statement||by Mr. Diaper|
|Contributions||Ohio Library and Information Network|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||16|
Horace’s first book of Epistles in which the ancient poet contemplates his relationship with his patron Maecenas. The English Renaissance dramatist and poet Ben Jonson () shared many similarities with Horace. Like Horace, Jonson came from humble origins, as . Diaper also tried his hand at translation, producing an "imitation" of the seventeenth epistle of the first book of Horace and a version of part of the fourth book of Quillet's Callipaedia. His major work of translation is a rendering of the first two of the five books of the Halieutica, a didactic poem on sea-fishing by the Greek poet Oppian.
An important feature of the book is the detailed comparison with other eighteenth-century views of Horace. Two chapters on the interpretation of Horace in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries highlight the power and originality of Pope's : Frank Stack. The First Epistle of the Second Book of Horace, imitated. Casually suggested by Bolingbroke in the course of conversation, and calling themselves an imitation, these "satires and epistles" are the most original of Pope's writings, and the most natural and spontaneous outcome of his genius. These pieces, nine in number, including a Prologue.
Alexander Pope (21 May – 30 May ) is regarded as one of the greatest English poets, and the foremost poet of the early eighteenth century. He is best known for his satirical and discursive poetry, including The Rape of the Lock, The Dunciad, and An Essay on Criticism, as well as for his translation of Shakespeare, Pope is the second-most quoted writer in the English. Horace's Eighteenth Epistle, addressed to Lollius, takes as its subject the complex position of what might be called the lesser amicus. While the epistle has received critical attention for its overt personal advice and general statements about amicitia,(1) a sophisticated subtext that reveals a larger historical dimension has never been fully explored.
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An Imitation of the Seventeenth Epistle of the First Book of Horace. Address'd to Dr. SFt. [With Part of the Latin Text of Horace's Epistle Printed as Footnotes.] [Diaper, William.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
An Imitation of the Seventeenth Epistle of the First Book of Horace. Address'd to Dr. SFt. An imitation of the seventeenth epistle of the first book of Horace. Address'd to Dr. Sft. London: Printed for John Morphew [etc.], 16 p. Title from table of contents page (viewed on Ap ).
Get this from a library. An imitation of the seventeenth epistle of the first book of Horace. Address'd to Dr.
Sft. By Mr. Diaper. [William Diaper]. Diaper's last original poem was "An imitation of the seventeenth epistle of the first book of Horace, address'd to Dr. Swift" (), composed in reply to Swift's own imitation of Horace's seventh epistle in which he had complained of the burden of the client-benefactor relationship.
Get this from a library. Imitations of the eighteenth epistle of the first book, and of the eight ode of the fourth book of horace.: By the Author of The eulogy of Frederic King of Prussia.
[Author of the Eulogy of Frederic King of Prussia.]. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
According to Suetonius, the second book of Epistles was prompted by Augustus, who desired a verse epistle to be addressed to himself. Augustus was in fact a prolific letter-writer and he once asked Horace to be his personal secretary. Horace refused the secretarial role but complied with the emperor's request for a verse letter.
An important feature of the book is the detailed comparison with other eighteenth-century views of Horace. Two chapters on the interpretation of Horace in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries highlight the power and originality of Pope's treatment.
The usual way of citing law books, by the year of a monarch's reign. Sir Robert Sir Robert Walpole, the prime minister.
Mantling Sparkling. Bethel Hugh Bethel, a close friend of Pope. Oldfield Pope's first editor, William Warburton, explains: "This eminent Glutton ran thro' a fortune of fifteen hundred pounds a year in the simple luxury of good. This book discusses Imitations of the ancient Roman verse satirists Horace, Juvenal, and Perseus published in Britain in the first half of the eighteenth century.
It endeavors to put major writers such as Alexander Pope and Samuel Johnson in the context of lesser writers of the period. Get this from a library. The seventeenth epistle of the first book of Horace imitated. The First Book of the Epistles of Horace.
EPISTLE I. TO MAECENAS. The poet renounces all verses of a ludicrous turn, and resolves to apply himself wholly to the study of philosophy, which teaches to bridle the desires, and to postpone every thing to virtue. An Imitation Of The Seventeenth Epistle Of The First Book Of Horace.
SIR, Tho' you are conversant at Court, And where the Beaux Esprit resort, Know all the Niceties and Rules, Not to be taught in Logick Schools. Yet for the Jest's sake hear the Thought Of one bred up in homely Cott, For even Fools may chance to hit On what may sound at least.
An imitation of the Seventeenth Epistle of the First Book of Horace. Address'd to Dr. S_____ft. By Mr. Diaper. BkIIEpI Introductory words to Augustus Caesar, I would sin against the public good if I. Wasted your time with tedious chatter, since you Bear the weight of such great affairs, guarding Italy With armies, raising its morals, reforming its laws.
Imitations Of Horace: The First Epistle Of The Second Book poem by Alexander Pope. Ne Rubeam Pingui donatus Munere Horace Epistles II.i While you great patron of mankind sustain.
Page. You, Maecenas, of whom my first Muse told, of whom my Last shall tell, seek to trap me in the old game again, Though I’m proven enough, and I’ve won my discharge.
My age, spirit are not what they were. Veianius. Hangs his weapons on Hercules’ door, stops pleading to The crowd for his life, from the sand, by hiding himself In the country. This article is about the Roman poet. For other uses, see Horace (disambiguation).
For the Egyptian god, see Horus. Horace Horace, a. William Diaper – An Imitation of the Seventeenth Epistle of the First Book of Horace; Thomas Ellwood – The History of the Life of Thomas Ellwood; Laurence Eusden – A Letter to Mr Addison, on the King's Accession to the Throne; Sir John Fortescue – The Difference between an Absolute and a Limited Monarchy (written c.
Imitation of Tibullus The Basset-table [ ] an Eclogue Epigram On the Toasts of the Kit-cat Club [ ] Anno The Seventh Epistle of the First Book of Horace [ ] The First Ode of the Fourth Book of Horace [ ] The Ninth Ode of the Fourth Book of Horace The Dunciad In Four Books.
William Diaper, An Imitation of the Seventeenth Epistle of the First Book of Horace Laurence Eusden, A Letter to Mr. Addison, on the King's Accession to the Throne  Abel Evans, Prae-existence: A poem, in imitation of Milton .The First Epistle of the Second Book of Horace The identification of Augustus with George II.
makes it necessary to take much of this poem ironically. George II., since his accession ten years before this was written (), had shown absolute indifference to the literature of England.Epistle II, i, usually called the Epistle to Augustus, was written in and first published in May By George II had become sufficiently unpopular that it was safe for Pope to publish this ironic version of Horace's tribute to the Emperor Augustus.