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“And yet, if people had not since that time treated of the author of "Tartufe" to satiety, perhaps I would venture to maintain, notwithstanding some inferiority of style, that Bailly's discourse offered a neater, truer, and more philosophic appreciation of the principal pieces of that immortal poet.”
“However that may be, there is a quality about his tragic verse which to one fresh from the sonorous majesty and dignified beauty of "Polyeucte," or even the fine gravity of "Tartufe," vibrates too lightly in the ear.”
“Jansenists of your time saw, each of them, in Tartufe the portrait of their rivals (as each of the laughable Marquises in your play conceived that you were girding at his neighbour), you all the while were mocking every credulous excess of Faith.”
“Tartufe, the blasphemy of Don Juan — such wildness of irresponsible mirth, such humour, such wit!”
“Moliere at the base of his statue of Tartufe have been molded by a hand more audacious than skilful.”
“Tartufe, who, though married, was seen everywhere, as much at home behind the scenes as in church.”
“_ -- To Molière's _Le Tartufe_ (Act I.Sc. 2.) occur the following lines:”
“_Tartufe_, _Cyrano de Bergerac_ -- have almost always been what are called”
“Tartufe is so emphasised throughout the first two acts of the play that bears his name.”
“The alleged Tartufe of the ghetto cannot be called a hypocrite.”
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