Modern Painters ...

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Smith, Elder, and Company, 1857

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Índice

Expression of the effects of age on architecture by S Frout
110
His excellent composition and colour
112
Modern architectural painting generally G Cattermole
113
The evil in an archaeological point of view of misapplied invention in architectural subject
115
Difference in arrangement of parts between the reflected object and its image 354
332
Illustrated from the works of Turner
354
The boldness and judgment shown in the observance of it
355
The texture of surface in Turners painting of calm water
356
Relation of various circumstances of past agitation e by the most trifling incidents as in the Cowes
358
Expression of contrary waves caused by recoil from shore
359
16 Turners painting of distant expanses of water Calm inter rupted by ripple
360
His drawing of distant rivers
361
His drawing of falling water with peculiar expression of weight
362
The abandonment and plunge of great cataracts How given by him
363
Difference in the action of water when continuous and when interrupted The interupted stream fills the hollows of its bed
364
Its exquisite curved lines
365
His exquisite drawing of the continuous torrent in the Llan thony Abbey
366
Various cases
367
Character of shorebreakers also inexpressible
369
Turners expression of heavy rolling sea
370
With peculiar expression of weight 871
371
And of the stroke of a breaker on the shore
372
Open seas of Turners earlier time
373
Effect of sea after prolonged storm
375
Turners noblest work the painting of the deep open sea in the Slave Ship
376
Its united excellences and perfection as a whole
377

Palavras e frases frequentes

Passagens conhecidas

Página 336 - I am afraid my uncle will think himself justified by them on this occasion, when he asserts, that it is one of the most difficult things in the world to put a woman right, when she sets out wrong.
Página 82 - So fair, so sweet, withal so sensitive, Would that the little Flowers were born to live, Conscious of half the pleasure which they give ; That to this mountain-daisy's self were known The beauty of its star-shaped shadow, thrown On the smooth surface of this naked stone...
Página 202 - The noblest scenes of the earth can be seen and known but by few; it is not intended that man should live always in the midst of them, he injures them by his presence, he ceases to feel them if he be always with them; but the sky is for all; bright as it is, it is not " too bright, nor good, for human nature's daily food...
Página 202 - And yet we never attend to it ; we never make it a subject of thought, but as it has to do with our animal sensations ; we look upon all by which it speaks to us more clearly than to brutes, upon all which bears witness to the intention of the Supreme, that we are to receive more from the covering vault than the light and the dew which we share with the weed and the worm, only as a succession of meaningless and monotonous accidents, too common and too vain to be worthy of a moment of watchfulness...
Página 154 - ... underneath them filling its marble hollow with blue mist and fitful sound, and over all — the multitudinous bars of amber and rose, the sacred clouds that have no darkness, and only exist to illumine, were seen in fathomless intervals between the solemn and orbed repose of the stone pines, passing to lose themselves in the last, white, blinding lustre of the measureless line where the Campagna melted into the blaze of the sea.
Página 50 - A sufficient impulse there may be on the organ; but it not reaching the observation of the mind, there follows no perception: and though the motion that uses to produce the idea of sound be made in the ear, yet no sound is heard.
Página 202 - If in our moments of utter idleness and insipidity, we turn to the sky as a last resource, which of its phenomena do we speak of? One says, it has been wet; and another, it has been windy ; and another, it has been warm.
Página 203 - They are but the blunt and the low faculties of our nature, which can only be addressed through lampblack and lightning. It is in quiet and subdued passages of unobtrusive majesty, the deep, and the calm, and the perpetual ; that which must be sought ere it is seen, and loved ere it is understood...
Página 420 - Nature never did betray The heart that loved her: 'tis her privilege, Through all the years of this our life, to lead From joy to joy; for she can so inform The mind that is within us, so impress With quietness and beauty, and so feed With lofty thoughts, that neither evil tongues. Rash...
Página 90 - The Clouds that gather round the setting sun Do take a sober colouring from an eye That hath kept watch o'er man's mortality ; Another race hath been, and other palms are won. Thanks to the human heart by which we live, Thanks to its tenderness, its joys, and fears ; To me the meanest flower that blows can give Thoughts that do often lie too deep for tears.

Informação bibliográfica