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Bøker Bok 1120 av 45That Gainsborough himself considered this peculiarity in his manner, and the power...
" That Gainsborough himself considered this peculiarity in his manner, and the power it possesses of exciting surprise, as a beauty in his works, I think may be inferred from the eager desire which we know he always expressed, that his pic-- tures, at the... "
The literary works [&c.]. In which is included a memoir by J. Farington - Side 171
av Joshua Reynolds (sir.) - 1819
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The Saturday Magazine, Volum 19

1841
...I think may be inferred from the eager desire which we know he always expressed, that his pictures at the Exhibition should be seen near as well as at a distance. Before returning our memoir of his lifc we will distinctly notice ono other painting of Gainsborough,...
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The Family Library (Harper)., Volum 17

1846
...his works may be inferred from the eager desire which we know he always expressed that his pictures at the exhibition should be seen near as well as at a distance." The President, however, weakens this vindication a little, when, in the succeeding sentences, he says,...
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Sharpe's London Magazine, Volum 4

1847
...the power of exeiting surprise ; for it is well known that he was always anxious that his pietures, at the exhibition, should be seen near, as well as at a distanee. We will now brieSy speak of Gainsborough in his private relations of life. He possessed a...
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General View of the Fine Arts, Critical and Historical

1851 - 476 sider
...works, may be inferred from the eager desire, which we know he always expressed, that his pictures, at the exhibition, should be seen near as well as at a distance. There is a charm about the children running wild in the Children of Gainsborough, Reynolds, and old...
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Polonius: A Collection of Wise Saws and Modern Instances

Edward FitzGerald - 1852 - 1 sider
...Kettle called Pot — You know what. EAGLES NO FLT-CATCHERS. THE slightness we see in Gainsborough's works cannot always be imputed to negligence. However...much more laborious to the mind, than any mode of high-finishing or smoothness, without such attention. Sir J. Reynolds. Sir Joshua said, ' though Johnson...
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The Literary Works of Sir Joshua Reynolds: ... to which is Prefixed ..., Volum 1

Sir Joshua Reynolds, Henry William Beechey, Thomas Gray, Charles-Alphonse Dufresnoy, William Mason - 1852
...be said to be honourable and advantageous. * Sir Joshua has observed, in his Fourteenth Discourse, that " a steady attention to the general effect takes...finishing or smoothness, without such attention." almost be mistaken for the living individuals represented. But here the range of the painter terminates...
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The Life and Discourses of Sir Joshua Reynolds

Sir Joshua Reynolds - 1853 - 369 sider
...I think may be inferred from the eager desire which we know he always expressed, that his pictures, at the Exhibition, should be seen near, as well as...distance. The slightness which we see in his best works can not always be imputed to negligence. However they may appear to superficial observers, painters...
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A general view of the fine arts: critical and historical, with an introduction

Daniel Huntington - 1838
...works, may be inferred from the eager desire, which we know he always expressed, that his pictures, at the exhibition, should be seen near as well as at a distance. There is a charm about the children running wild in the OliiMren of Oain.-liorough, Ueynolils, and...
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The Life and Writings of Sir Joshua Reynolds: First President of the Royal ...

Sir Joshua Reynolds, Allan Cunningham - 1860 - 369 sider
...eager desire which we know he always expressed, that his pictures, at the Exhibition, should be soen near, as well as at a distance. The slightness which we see in his best works can not always be imputed to negligence. However they may appear to superficial observers, painters...
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Anecdote Biography

John Timbs - 1860 - 387 sider
...think, may be inferred from the eager desire which we know he always expressed, that his pictures, at the Exhibition, should be seen near as well as at a distance." PORTBAITS BY GAESTSBOROUGH. performance ; the parted lips and animated face seem to indicate' that...
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