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Well, "Mahound" was a term of contempt used by the Crusaders, and in medieval Christian mystery plays, to animadvert Mohammed; he is always a satanic figure.
This fashionable taste for the foreign was considered a 'deviation from common sense' which did not 'pass unnoticed by Garrick who, in his Prologue to Taste, in the character of Peter Puff (the auctioneer) animadverts upon it with much truth and some humour' (416-7).
His Fortune is no fairy, but an instrument of Divine Providence; in his preface to the reader he animadverts the 'childish and superfluous inventions, intermingled also with some sparks of prophane superstition' that he found in his source (Combe, sig.
KS also darkly animadverts on the absence of support from Farmer, Steevens, and Malone.
In this," Untermeyer animadverts, "he reminds the reader of his more illustrious forerunners, especially of one whose background is contiguous.
She was more concerned with social gossip and even the weather; she animadverts on such matters as the obstruction created by ladies 'air Balloon hats' and the extramural activities of the Prince of Wales ('appeared as if he was drunk he was five or six times in and out of the Pitt'; January 1784).