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[18] however, to figures of thought and speech would add those produced by “glosses”;1 but he has merely been led astray by an excessive passion for novelty. For who can suppose that so learned a man was ignorant of the fact that “glosses” and “reflexions” both come under the heading of thought? We may therefore conclude that, like language itself, figures are necessarily concerned with thought and with words.

[p. 359]

1 See IV. ii. 88. color = “the particular aspect given to a case by a skilful representation of the facts—the 'gloss' or varnish put on them by either the accused or the accuser.”

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