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" Sculpture, is a sufficient proof that the pleasure we receive from imitation is not increased merely in proportion as it approaches to minute and detailed reality; we are pleased, on the contrary, by seeing ends accomplished by seemingly inadequate means.... "
The Complete Works of Sir Joshua Reynolds: First President of the Royal ... - Side 33
av Sir Joshua Reynolds - 1824
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Discourses Delivered to the Students of the Royal Academy

Sir Joshua Reynolds - 1905 - 445 sider
...do not mean to prescribe what degree of attention ought to be paid to the minute parts ; this it is hard to settle. We are sure that it is expressing...grateful surprise. But to express distances on a plain surface, softness by hard bodies, and particular colouring by materials which are not singly of that...
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The Monist, Volum 31

Paul Carus - 1921
...painting or sculpture, is a sufficient proof that the pleasure we receive from imitation is not increased in proportion as it approaches to minute and detailed...ends accomplished by seemingly inadequate means."" Sir Joshua's discourses definitely transcend the identification of art with imitation. "If we suppose...
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Abstraction and the Classical Ideal, 1760-1920

Charles A. Cramer - 2006 - 182 sider
...nature" is best performed not through a meticulous rendering, but through a "few well-chosen strokes": The pleasure we receive from imitation is not increased...seeing ends accomplished by seemingly inadequate means . . . Carry this principle a step further. Suppose the effect of imitation to be fully compassed by...
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The Students' Cabinet Library of Useful Tracts, Volum 5

1839
...minutest resemblance would do. These observations may lead to very deep questions, which I do not niean here to discuss : among others, it may lead to an...grateful surprise. But to express distances on a plain surface, softness by hard bodies, and particular colouring by materials which are not singly of that...
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Annual Register, Volum 25

Edmund Burke - 1783
...painting or fculpture, is a fufficient proof that the pleafure we receive from imitation is not increafed merely in proportion as it approaches to minute and detailed reality ; we are pleafed, on the contrary, by feeing ends anfwered by feeming inadequate means. To exprefs protuberance...
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