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Bøker Bok 3140 av 44What the back-ground is in painting, in architecture is the real ground on which...
" What the back-ground is in painting, in architecture is the real ground on which the building is erected ; and no architect took greater care that his work should not appear crude and hard, that is, that it did not abruptly start out of the ground without... "
An Encyclopædia of Architecture: Historical, Theoretical, and Practical - Side 216
av Joseph Gwilt - 1842 - 1089 sider
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The Princess Charlotte of Wales: An Illustrated Monograph

C. Rachel Jones - 1885 - 173 sider
...advantage. " What the foreground is in painting is the real ground " upon which the building is erected, and no architect took " greater care that his work should not appear crude and " hard—that is, it did not abruptly start out of the ground " without expectation or preparation....
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Good Queen Anne: Or, Men and Manners, Life and Letters in England's ..., Volum 1

William Henry Davenport Adams - 1886
...advantage. What the background is in painting, is the real ground upon which the building is erected ; and no architect took greater care that his work should not appear crude and hard ; that is, it did not abruptly start out of the ground without expectation or preparation. This is the tribute...
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Discourses

Sir Joshua Reynolds - 1887 - 283 sider
...and no Architect took greater care than he that his work should not appear crude and hard ; that is, it did not abruptly start out of the ground without expectation or preparation. This is a tribute which a Painter owes to an Architect who composed like a painter ; and was defrauded of the...
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Discourses

Sir Joshua Reynolds - 1887 - 283 sider
...and no Architect took greater care than he that his work should not appear crude and hard ; that is, it did not abruptly start out of the ground without expectation or preparation. This is a tribute which a Painter owes to an Architect who composed like a painter; and was defrauded of the...
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Sir John Vanbrugh

Sir John Vanbrugh - 1896 - 501 sider
...back-ground is in painting, in architecture is the real ground on which the building is erected ; and no architect took greater care that his work should...ground without expectation or preparation." This is a tribute which a painter owes to an architect who composed like a painter, and was defrauded of the...
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A History of Renaissance Architecture in England, 1500-1800, Volum 2

Sir Reginald Theodore Blomfield - 1897
...and no architect took greater care than he that his work should not appear crude and hard, that is, it did not abruptly start out of the ground without expectation or preparation." Vanbrugh, as I have pointed out, was not the inventor of this method of design, but he used it very...
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A Short History of Renaissance Architecture in England, 1500-1800

Sir Reginald Theodore Blomfield - 1904 - 323 sider
...and no architect took greater care than he that his work should not appear crude and hard, that is, it did not abruptly start out of the ground without expectation or preparation." Vanbrugh, as I have pointed out, was not the inventor of this method of design, but he used it freely...
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Discourses Delivered to the Students of the Royal Academy

Sir Joshua Reynolds - 1905 - 445 sider
...and no architect took greater care than he that his work should not appear crude and hard : that is, it did not abruptly start out of the ground without expectation or preparation. This is a tribute which a painter owes to an architect who composed like a painter ; and was defrauded of the...
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A History of Architectural Development ...

Frederick Moore Simpson - 1911
...composition. To support his principal object, he produced his second and third groups, or masses. . . . No architect took greater care that his work should...ground without expectation or preparation." This is high praise, and it is deserved. His buildings do rise from the ground, largely because of the semibasement...
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Cities Built to Music: Aesthetic Theories of the Victorian Gothic Revival

Michael Bright - 1984 - 310 sider
...then proceeds to praise Vanbrugh, "an Architect who composed like a Painter," because his buildings "did not abruptly start out of the ground without expectation or preparation" ("Discourse XIII"). In attributing this virtue to Vanbrugh, Reynolds is applying the principle of insensible...
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