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" Perfect taste is the faculty of receiving the greatest possible pleasure from those material sources which are attractive to our moral nature in its purity and perfection. "
The North-western Monthly: A Magazine Devoted to University Extension and to ... - Página 57
1896
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Of general principles and of truth

John Ruskin - 1894
...given object, is a man of taste. This, then, is the real meaning of this dis!"'t£te°" puted word. Perfect taste is the faculty of receiving the greatest...receives little pleasure from these sources, wants taste j he who receives pleasure from any other sources, has false or bad taste. And it is thus that the...
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A Guide to the Study of Literary Criticism

Angeline P. Carey - 1895 - 69 páginas
...eschewing comparisons made with a view to depreciation of one work and the exaltation of another." Ruskin says : "Perfect taste is the faculty of receiving...from those material sources which are attractive to the moral nature in its purity and perfection." Ruskin thinks that taste is pure sensibility; Burke,...
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The World's Best Essays, from the Earliest Period to the Present Time, Volumen9

David Josiah Brewer, Edward Archibald Allen, William Schuyler - 1900 - 4190 páginas
...in heaven." Complete as edited from K Modern Painters * in « Frondes Agrestes.* PRINCIPLES OF ART PERFECT taste is the faculty of receiving the greatest...to our moral nature in its purity and perfection; but why we receive pleasure from some forms and colors and not from others is no more to be asked or...
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Ruskin's Principles of Art Criticism

Ida Maria Street - 1901 - 457 páginas
...from any given object, is a man of taste. §2. This, then, is the real meaning of this disputed word. Perfect taste is the faculty of receiving the greatest...those material sources which are attractive to our taste- moral nature in its purity and perfection. He who receives little pleasure from these sources,...
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Crowned Masterpieces of Literature that Have Advanced Civilization ..., Volumen9

David Josiah Brewer - 1902
...art in heaven." Complete as edited from " Modern Painters" in " Frondes Agrestes." PRINCIPLES OF ART PERFECT taste is the faculty of receiving the greatest...to our moral nature in its purity and perfection; but why we receive pleasure from some forms and colors and not from others is no more to be asked or...
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The Works of John Ruskin, Volumen3

John Ruskin - 1903
...those material sources which "taste. are attractive to our moral nature in its purity and perfection.1 He who receives little pleasure from these sources...pleasure from any other sources, has false or bad taste. And it is thus that the term " taste " is to be distinguished from that of "judgment," with which it...
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The Works of John Ruskin, Volumen3

John Ruskin - 1903
...those material sources which " taete. are attractive to our moral nature in its purity and perfection.1 He who receives little pleasure from these sources...pleasure from any other sources, has false or bad taste. And it is thus that the term " taste " is to be distinguished from that of "judgment," with which it...
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The Works of John Ruskin, Volumen21

John Ruskin - 1903
...this disputed word. s 2 Definition Perfect taste is the faculty of receiving the greatest of the term possible pleasure from those material sources which...are attractive to our moral nature in its purity and perfection.1 He who receives little pleasure from these sources wants taste ; he who receives pleasure...
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Frondes Agrestes

John Ruskin - 1904 - 184 páginas
...FLOWERS . . 115 VHI. EDUCATION J4Q IX. MORALITIES 151 FRONDES AGRESTES. SECTION I. PRINCIPLES OF ART. 1. PERFECT taste is the faculty of receiving the greatest...attractive to our moral nature in its purity and perfection ; but why we receive pleasure from some forms and colours, and not from others, is no more to be asked...
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Report of the Meeting - ANZAAS., Volumen10

ANZAAS (Association) - 1905
...which arouse in us noble emotions — is, in a word, taste; so that perfect taste has been defined as " the faculty of receiving the greatest possible pleasure...perfection." He who receives little pleasure from those sources lacks taste ; he who receives pleasure from any other sources has false or bad taste....
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