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Bøker Bok 3137 av 37That 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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Gainsborough and His Place in English Art

Sir Walter Armstrong - 1904 - 297 sider
...refuse acknowledging the full effect of diligence, under the appearance of chance and hasty negligence The slightness which we see in his best works cannot...time, and is much more laborious to the mind, than any.mode of high finishing, or smoothness, without such attention. His handling, the manner of leaving...
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MISCELLANIES OF EDWARD FITZGERALD

1904
...Kettle called Pot— You know what. EAGLES NO FLY-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 /. Reynolds. Sir Joshua said, " though...
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Discourses Delivered to the Students of the Royal Academy

Sir Joshua Reynolds - 1905 - 445 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...cannot always be imputed to negligence. However they SEBASTIAN BOURDON RETURN OF THE ARK NATIONAL GALLEKT THE picture here mentioned was actually in Reynolds'...
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The Political Theory of Painting from Reynolds to Hazlitt: The Body of the ...

John Barrell - 1995 - 366 sider
...private — is implicit in Reynolds's approval of Gainsborough's 'eager desire . . . that his pictures, at the Exhibition, should be seen near, as well as at a distance' (258). That desire proceeds from a proper disdain for the notion that painting is an art of mere imitation...
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Studies in Criticism and Aest

Howard Anderson - 1999 - 419 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 at a distance. 9 This passage demonstrates the full extent of Reynolds's uncertainty as well as his desire to be just;...
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The Enlightenment: A Sourcebook and Reader

Paul Hyland, Olga Gomez, Francesca Greensides - 2003 - 467 sider
...hest works, cannot alwavs he imputed to negligence. However thev mav appear to superficial ohservers, painters know very well that a steady attention to...general effect, takes up more time, and is much more lahorious to the mind, than any mode ot high finishing or smoothness, without such attention. His handling,...
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Kenwood, Paintings in the Iveagh Bequest

Julius Bryant - 2003 - 433 sider
...works, I think may be inferred from the eager desire which we know he expressed, that his pictures, at the Exhibition, should be seen near, as well as at a distance.10 Provenance Brisco family; bt. from Sir Musgrave Horton Brisco, 4th Bt. (1833- 1 yog), by...
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