29 Metaphors for review

The Review is the greatest of all works, and it is all his own creation; he prints 10,000, and fifty times ten thousand read its contents, in the East and in the West.

But to the generous still-improving mind, That gives the hopeless heart to sing for joy, Diffusing kind beneficence around, Boastless,as now descends the silent dew, To him the long review of ordered life Is inward rapture, only to be felt. FROM SPRING [THE DIVINE FORCE IN SPRING] Come, gentle Spring, ethereal mildness, come!

Of your "Watchman," the review of Burke was the best prose.

The American Philosophical Review (1892 seq., edited by J.G. Schurman, The Ethical Import of Darwinism, 1887) is a comprehensive exponent of American philosophic thought.

All this criticism of the principle of which the Fortnightly Review was the earliest English adherent, will not be taken as the result in the present writer of Chamfort's maladie des désabusés; that would be both extremely ungrateful and without excuse or reason.

The Review became immediately a power, appearing quarterly and striking its blows anonymously against a sluggish government, lashing the Tory writers, and taking its part, which is of greater consequence, in the promulgation of the Whig reforms which were to ripen in thirty years and convert the old into modern England.

The review of the National Guard of Pennsylvania by Sheridan was the largest military display I have seen.

The review of whales, the only review we had witnessed in Her Majesty's dominions, was, on the whole, an imposing spectacle.

It is obvious that such reviews as Macaulay's in the Edinburgh were often permanent contributions to critical history; while, on the other hand, many ponderous effusions of the Quarterly are only interesting as a sign of the times.

A NEWS REVIEW MAP every three months, and an ANNUAL REVIEW are special features.

It is but just to say, however, that the Blackwood review of the same poem, printed below, was scarcely less virulent; and later critics have scouted the notion of the poet not having more strength of mind than he is credited with by Byron.

The eclectic theory was abandoned, and the Review became an agnostic and radical organ under the management of its second editor, John Morley.

The review was a picturesque affair.

The Review was the representative, the champion, and the mouthpiece of the Whig party, and of the Whigs who were in office.

The Edinburgh Review was a terror to all pretenders, and often to men of real merit.

A complete review of the Stage by the Pulpit could hardly be the work of a single pen; for my own part, therefore, I can only make a very small contribution to such a review by indicating a few points which have occurred to me in the study of one particular actor.

That review is but a summary of what is given fully in this tract.

Perhaps that was what Jeffrey wished, since the Review became thenceforth more intensely partisan, and Scott's Toryism was not what was wanted.

But as the Quarterly Review is a mere mass and tissue of prejudices on all subjects, it is the foible of the Edinburgh Review to affect a somewhat fastidious air of superiority over prejudices of all kinds, and a determination not to indulge in any of the amiable weaknesses of our nature, except as it can give a reason for the faith that is in it.

Currently, the Goan Review is the only Konknni-English bi-monthly magazine published from Mumbai.

If you were to publish such names as Cohen and Croker and Collinson and Coleridge, the magical WE would have little effect, and your Review would be absolutely despisedomne ignotum pro mirifico.

EDINBURGH REVIEW, a celebrated quarterly review started in October 1802 in Edinburgh to further the Whig interest; amongst its founders and contributors were Horner, Brougham, Jeffrey, and Sidney Smith, the latter being editor of the first three numbers; Jeffrey assumed the editorship in 1803, and in his hands it became famous for its incisive literary critiques, Carlyle and Macaulay contributing some of their finest essays to it.

GENTLEMEN: Among the objects which will claim your attention in the course of the session, a review of our military establishment is not the least important.

We would gladly give here in full George's portrait of her tutor; but if we should stop to sketch all the admirable photography of this work, our review would become a volume.

Though acutely sensible of my own inferiority in the qualities by which he acquired his personal ascendancy, I had now to try what it might be possible for me to accomplish without him: and the Review was the instrument on which I built my chief hopes of establishing a useful influence over the liberal and democratic section of the public mind.

29 Metaphors for  review