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الكتب الكتب 1 - 10 من 10 فيThe business of the world at large, and even its pleasures, appear like a vanity....
" The business of the world at large, and even its pleasures, appear like a vanity and an impertinence. What signify the hubbub, the shifting scenery, the fantoccini figures, the folly, the idle fashions without, when compared with the solitude, the silence,... "
Criticisms on Art: and Sketches of the Picture Galleries of England - الصفحة 2
بواسطة William Hazlitt - 1843 - عدد الصفحات: 335
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The London Magazine, المجلد 6

1822
...an impertinence. What signify the hubbub, the shifting scenery, the fantoccini figures, the bustle, the idle fashions without, when compared with the...Here is the mind's true home. The contemplation of tnith and beauty is the proper object for which we were created, which calls forth the most intense...
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The Ohio Journal of Education, المجلد 1

1852 - عدد الصفحات: 310
...with beauty, they frown severest grace. We are abstracted to another sphere, we breathe Empyrean air. Here is the mind's true home. The contemplation of...beauty is the proper object for which we were created." He visits all those splendid collections of the Italian, the Flemish and the Spanish schools, of which...
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Ohio Educational Monthly, المجلدات 1-2

1852
...with beauty, they frown severest grace. We are abstracted to another sphere, we breathe Empyrean air. Here is the mind's true home. The contemplation of...beauty is the proper object for which we were created." He visits all those splendid collections of the Italian, the Flemish and the Spanish schools, of which...
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A Survey of English Literature, 1780-1880, المجلد 2

Oliver Elton - 1920
...himself; and to sit in a good gallery is for him what Jeremy Taylor calls ' a little antepast of heaven': Here is the mind's true home. The contemplation of...which calls forth the most intense desires of the mind, and of which it never tires. . . . There are only three pleasures in life, pure and lasting,...
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John Keats

John Barnard, Barnard John - 1987 - عدد الصفحات: 172
...with their eyes; we live in time past, and seem identified with the permanent form of things . . . Here is the mind's true home. The contemplation of...desires of the soul, and of which it never tires." The 'permanent form of things' are perceived not through a Wordsworthian meditation upon nature, but...
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The Art of Art History: A Critical Anthology

Donald Preziosi, Professor of Art History Donald Preziosi - 1998 - عدد الصفحات: 595
...idle fashions without, when compared with the solitude, the silence, the speaking looks, the uwfading forms within? Here is the mind's true home. The contemplation...intense desires of the soul, and of which it never tires.23 This is not to suggest that the eighteenth century was unanimous about art museums. Right...
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The City Cultures Reader

Malcolm Miles, Tim Hall, Iain Borden - 2004 - عدد الصفحات: 508
...and seem identified with the permanent forms of things. The business of the world at large. and even its pleasures. appear like a vanity and an impertinence....intense desires of the soul. and of which it never tires.22 This is not to suggest that the eighteenth century was unanimous about art museums. Right...
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Heritage, Museums and Galleries: An Introductory Reader

Gerard Corsane - 2005 - عدد الصفحات: 392
...and seem identified with the permanent forms of things. The business of the world at large, and even its pleasures, appear like a vanity and an impertinence....desires of the soul, and of which it never tires." This is not to suggest that the eighteenth century was unanimous about art museums. Right from the...
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Heritage, Museums and Galleries: An Introductory Reader

Gerard Corsane - 2005 - عدد الصفحات: 392
...and seem identified with the permanent forms of things. The business of the world at large, and even its pleasures, appear like a vanity and an impertinence....intense desires of the soul, and of which it never tires.23 This is not to suggest that the eighteenth century was unanimous about art museums. Right...
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Visual Culture: Spaces of visual culture

Joanne Morra, Marquard Smith - 2006 - عدد الصفحات: 424
...and seem identified with the permanent forms of things. The business of the world at large, and even its pleasures, appear like a vanity and an impertinence....intense desires of the soul, and of which it never tires.23 This is not to suggest that the eighteenth century was unanimous about art museums. Right...
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