Did you perhaps mean tragic?
- adj. Obsolete form of tragic.
“The Consideration of all which, made us without Difficulty commit to this holy Anchorite the whole of what had befallen us, and prevail'd with him to go see if he could find the Body of my Father; but his Pains prov'd ineffectual: for at his Return he told us that he had found the tragick”
“I have preserved nothing of what passed, except that Dr Johnson displayed another of his heterodox opinions — a contempt of tragick acting.”
“‘Yet, sir, you did apply to tragick poetry, not to law.’”
“He was the early patron of Dr Robertson, the historian, and Mr Home, the tragick poet; who, when they we were ministers of country parishes, lived near his seat.”
“First, this is an art well known to, and much practised by, our tragick poets, who seldom fail to prepare their audience for the reception of their principal characters.”
“Johnson, diverted by this enthusiastick jealousy, went on with greater ardour: ‘No, Sir; Congreve has NATURE;’ (smiling on the tragick eagerness of Garrick;) but composing himself, he added,”
“His declamations or set speeches are commonly cold and weak, for his power was the power of nature; when he endeavoured, like other tragick writers, to catch opportunities of amplification, and instead of inquiring what the occasion demanded, to show how much his stores of knowledge could supply, he seldom escapes without the pity or resentment of his reader.”
“The censure which he has incurred by mixing comick and tragick scenes, as it extends to all his works, deserves more consideration.”
“The prince, who is the hero both of the comick and tragick part, is a young man of great abilities and violent passions, whose sentiments are right, though his actions are wrong; whose virtues are obscured by negligence, and whose understanding is dissipated by levity.”
“In his tragick scenes there is always something wanting, but his comedy often surpasses expectation or desire.”
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