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of the Incorporated Society of Artists-causes of its
Establishment of the Royal Academy, i. 187—
Public dinner at the Royal Academy often peculiarly
Removal of the Royal Academiy to Somerset House,
Misunderstauding of Sir Joshua with some of the
the advantages of, i. 307, 308.
peculiar advantages of, i. 308.
ii. 305. 317.
contrast to Simplicity, i. 445.
not adapted to Christian Churches, ii. 171.
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Amsterdam, Pictures at, ii. 197. 205.—The Stadthouse. 197.-
Wharf-Office, 198.-Surgeons'-Hall, 198.—Mr. Hope's Ca-
binet, 199.--Mr. Gart's, 202.
Remarks connected with this subject, and with Grecian
· Drapery of, remarks on, ii. 15.
of eminence contemporary with Sir Joshua, i. 169
Character of early British Art, i. 8, 9.
Italian Art in the age of Leo the Tenth--its probable
Advantages which might have been expected from the in.
Works of Art collected by Henry the Eighth in the palace
Number of Works of Art in that collection at the period
Stimulous given to British Art by the arrival of Rubens
Destruction and sale of Works of Art in the royal collec-
Revival of Art under Charles the Second and his succes-
Effect produced on British Art by the works of Sir Joshua
Art.-A relish for the higher excellencies of Art supposed by
Reynolds to be an acquired taste-this opinion condemned and
The grand style of Art, recommended by Sir Joshua, sup-
doubting the correctness of this supposition, i. 79,–81.
room of the Society in the Adelphi-Sir Joshua one of the
One cannot be engrafted on another, ii. 186.
What is the object and intention of them all, i. 379, 380.
anecdote of Astley, i. 111, 112.
Back-ground, in Pictures, rules as to, ii. 282. 335. 336.
Part of another letter on the subject of Art, supposed to
Hostile feeling of Barry towards Sir Joshua-its pro-
His letter to the Marchioness of Thomond on receiving
gree of Doctor of Civil Law of the University of Oxford—Sir
smith on seeing it, i. 222, 223.
the foundation of, i. 333. 334.; ii. 132, 133.
of form alone, one great excellence in Sculpture,