"I know in descriptions of this nature the scenes are generally supposed to grow out of the author's imagination, and if they are not charming in all their parts, the reader never imputes it to the want of sun or soil, but to the barrenness of invention"
— Addison, Joseph (1672-1719)
See Dialogues Upon the Usefulness of Ancient Medals: Especially in Relation to the Latin and Greek Poets. ([London?]: Printed in the Year, 1726. <Link to ECCO-TCP>
See also Miscellaneous Works, in Verse and Prose, of the Late Right Honourable Joseph Addison, Esq; in Three Volumes. Consisting of Such As Were Never Before Printed in Twelves. With Some Account of the Life and Writings of the Author, by Mr. Tickell. (London: Printed for Jacob Tonson in the Strand, 1726). <Link to ESTC>
Reading in vol. II of The Works of Joseph Addison, ed. George Washington Greene. (Philadelphia: J. B. Lippincott Company, 1888), 1-130.