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" I never heard the old song of Percy and Douglas that I found not my heart moved more than with a trumpet... "
The Student: a magazine of theology, literature, and science - Стр. 139
1844
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Scholarship examinations of 1846/47 (-1853/54).

Bengal council of educ - 1852
...his works. Sir Philip Sidney, in his discourse of Poetry, speaks of it in the following words :—' I never heard the old song of Percy and Douglas, that I found not my heart more moved than with a trumpet; and yet it is sung by same blind Crowder with no rougher voice than...
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CAPTAINS OF THE OLD WORLD

HENRY WILLIAM HERBERT - 1852
...been, as Chevy Chase was to Sir Philip Sydney, such, that I might say with him, " I never heard it, that I found not my heart moved more than with a trumpet ;" and at this day a picture of the scene, which I saw years ago, when I was a mere boy — I think, by Etty...
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The writings of Douglas Jerrold. Collected ed, Том 5

Douglas William Jerrold - 1853
...for praising the influence of the Ballad-Singer? What says the wise, virtuous, gentle Sidney ? — " I never heard the old song of Percy and Douglas, that...not my heart moved more than with a trumpet, and yet is sung but by some blind crowder, with no mightier voice than rude style." Napoleon lost Waterloo,...
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The Uses of Poetry

Denys Thompson, Arthur Denys Halstead Thompson - 1978 - Страниц: 238
...Sir Philip Sidney (in The Defence of Poesy) wrote, 'Certainly I must confess mine own barbarousness, I never heard the old song of Percy and Douglas, that...found not my heart moved more than with a trumpet.' Whatever it was - the appeal to local patriotism or the values of the two contestants - that appealed...
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Sir Philip Sidney: Selected Prose and Poetry

Philip Sidney - 1983 - Страниц: 539
...the heavens in singing the lauds of the immortal God? Certainly, I must confess my own barbarousness, I never heard the old song of Percy and Douglas that...not my heart moved more than with a trumpet; and yet is it sung but by some blind crowder,67 with no rougher voice than rude style, which being so evil...
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Ceremony and Civility in English Renaissance Prose

Anne Drury Hall - 2010
...are unpretentious; he likes the rudest of poetry, the old song of Percy and Douglas, "and yet is it sung by some blind crowder, with no rougher voice than rude style" (97). So amiable is he that he can graciously condescend to the philosopher and historian—those curmudgeons!—with...
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Henry Howard, the Poet Earl of Surrey: A Life

William A. Sessions - 2003 - Страниц: 448
...nephew, the Earl of Oxford's "In peascod time" is set to this tune. Cf. Sidney's Defense of Poesie,m: 'I never heard the old song of Percy and Douglas that...not my heart moved more than with a trumpet; and yet is it sung but by some blind crowder, wuh no rougher voice than tude style.' that they should be less...
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Representations of Emotions

Jürgen Schlaeger - 1999 - Страниц: 183
...action, to own up to, but still he had in his Defence of Poesie (1595) to confess (his word) that he "never heard the old song of Percy and Douglas that...not my heart moved more than with a trumpet." And for John Dryden, well-schooled neoclassical poet and critic, the classic formulae for drama's emotional...
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The Making of Percy's Reliques

Nick Groom - 1999 - Страниц: 290
...antiquarian stew. Percy's very citation of Sit Philip Sidney, 'I never heard the old song of Percie and Douglas, that I found not my heart moved more than with a trumpet, ' emphasizes both the nostalgic peal of the 'old song', and the sentimental appeal to bodily sensations....
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Studies in Criticism and Aest

Howard Anderson - 1999 - Страниц: 419
...genuine sublime. He takes exception to Sir Philip Sidney's question that if the ballad is moving when "it is sung by some blind Crowder with no rougher Voice than rude Stile; which being so evil apparelled in the Dust and Cobweb of [an] uncivil Age, what would it work...
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