The History of the Royal Academy of Arts from Its Foundation in 1768 to the Present Time: With Biographical Notices of All the Members, 2. kötet
Longman, Green, Longman, Roberts, & Green, 1862 - 467 oldal
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Academicians admirable afterwards allowed annual appeared appointed architect Architecture arrangement artists Associate attained attend beauty became become born British building character Charles collection colour continued Council death displayed drawing early effect elected engraved entered erected established excellence executed exhibited expression father feeling figures friends funds Gallery George give given gold medal Government granted Henry Historical honour House Institution instruction interest Italy John Keeper King late latter Lawrence lectures living London Lord Majesty means Model nature obtained original painted painter period persons portraits position possessed presented President productions profession Professor proposed purchased Queen received respect Robert rooms Royal Academician Royal Academy scene School Sculpture Secretary sent sketches Society specimens style subjects subsequently success talent taste Thomas tion visited young
57. oldal - every stile, and stump, and lane in the village : as long as I am able to hold a brush, I shall never cease to paint them."* No.
237. oldal - The advancement of the fine arts and of practical science will be readily recognized by you as worthy of the attention of a great and enlightened nation. I have directed that a comprehensive scheme shall be laid before you, having in view the promotion of these objects, towards which I invite your aid and co-operation.
204. oldal - This magnificent facade, 900 feet in length, is divided into five principal compartments, panelled with tracery, and decorated with rows of statues and shields of arms of the Kings and Queens of England, from the Conquest to the present time.
228. oldal - ... as judge, a great public, for the greater part wholly uneducated in art, and thus led by professional writers, who often strive to impress the public with a great idea of their own artistic knowledge by the merciless manner in which they treat works which cost those who produced them the highest efforts of mind or feeling.
82. oldal - to inquire into the best means of extending a knowledge of the arts, and of the principles of design, among the people (especially the manufacturing population) of the country ; also to inquire into the constitution, management, and effects of institutions connected with the arts.
214. oldal - Dutch landscape painters, are the most splendid proof that the charm of a work of art lies far more in a profound and pure feeling of nature, in the knowledge and masterly use of the means of representation which art supplies, than in the subject.
178. oldal - The Visit of the Queen of Sheba,' 'The Building of the Temple,' 'The Judgment of Daniel,' ' Daniel in the Lions' Den,' and
29. oldal - ... expenses and loss of time. My journey to Rome will be on the same. These appear to be liberal terms, and I am .sure are meant as such by the Prince. The first was of my own proposing, when the question was asked me; but I must still look to the honour I have received, and the good fortune of having been thus distinguished in my profession, as the chief good resulting from it, for many unavoidable circumstances make it of less pecuniary advantage.
16. oldal - I am now advanced in life," he said, " and the time of decay is coming : but, come when it will, I hope to have the good sense not to prolong the contest for fame with younger and, perhaps, abler men. No self-love shall prevent me from retiring, and that cheerfully, to privacy ; and I consider I shall do but an act of justice to others as well as mercy to myself.
228. oldal - The works of art, by being publicly exhibited and offered for sale, are becoming articles of trade, following, as such, the unreasoning laws of markets and fashion ; and public and even private patronage is swayed by their tyrannical influence.