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Könyvek 50 / 31 - 40. könyv a(z) I mean by the word Taste no more than that faculty or those faculties of the mind,... kifejezésre.
" I mean by the word Taste no more than that faculty or those faculties of the mind, which are affected with, or which form a judgment of, the works of imagination and the elegant arts. "
The Southern Quarterly Review - 136. oldal
Szerkesztette: - 1850
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The Harvard Classics, 24. kötet

Charles William Eliot - 1909
...mean by the word Taste no more than that faculty or those faculties of the mind, which are affected with, or which form a judgment of, the works of imagination and the elegant arts. This is, I think, the most general idea of that word, and what is the least connected with any particular...

On Taste: On the Sublime and Beautiful; Reflections on the French Revolution

Edmund Burke - 1909 - 443 oldal
...mean by the word Taste no more than that faculty or those faculties of the mind, which are affected with, or which form a judgment of, the works of imagination and the elegant arts.) This is, I think, the most general idea of that word, and what is the least connected with any particular...

The Theory of Poetry in England: Its Development in Doctrines and Ideas from ...

Richard Pape Cowl - 1914 - 319 oldal
...more than that faculty or Taste dethose faculties of the mind, which are affected with, or finedwhich form a judgment of, the works of imagination and the elegant arts. This is, I think, the most general idea of that word, and what is the least connected with any particular...

A Study in the Thought of Addison, Johnson and Burke

Lilian Beeson Brownfield - 1904 - 131 oldal
...superior knowledge. . . . Taste is that faculty or those faculties of the mind, which are affected with or which form a judgment of, the works of imagination and the elegant arts." A wrong taste, then, is due to a defect in judgment. Since the imagination can not transcend its origin...

The Collected Essays & Addresses of the Rt. Hon. Augustine Birrell ..., 3. kötet

Augustine Birrell - 1923
...the word taste no more than that faculty or those faculties of the mind which are affected with or form a judgment of the works of imagination and the elegant arts. The cause of a wrong taste is a defect of judgment, and this may arise from a natural weakness of the...

The Cornhill Magazine, 8. kötet

William Makepeace Thackeray - 1900
...the word taste no more than that faculty or those faculties of the mind which are affected with or form a judgment of the works of imagination and the elegant arts. The cause of a wrong taste is a defect of judgment, and this may arise from a natural weakness of the...

The Judgment of Sense: Renaissance Naturalism and the Rise of Aesthetics

David Summers - 1990 - 365 oldal
...before and after him, defined taste as "that faculty, or those faculties of mind which are affected with, or which form a judgment of the works of imagination and the elegant arts" (Inquiry, p. 13). But he rejected the idea that taste is a "separate faculty of the mind" apart from...
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The Useful Cobbler: Edmund Burke and the Politics of Progress

James Conniff - 1994 - 363 oldal
...is taste? Burke claimed that it is "that faculty, or those faculties of the mind which are affected with, or which form a judgment of the works of imagination and the elegant arts." 42 Taste, he maintained, is a compound of the primary pleasure of sense, of the secondary pleasure...
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The Consumption of Culture, 1600-1800: Image, Object, Text

Ann Bermingham, John Brewer - 1997 - 548 oldal
...and Benutiful: taste, he says, is "that faculty, or those faculties of the mind which are affected with, or which form a judgment of the works of imagination and the elegant arts" (Burke 1958: 13). In short, there was now presumed to be an entity that we might call "high" or "polite"...
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Religion and Faction in Hume's Moral Philosophy

Jennifer A. Herdt - 1997 - 300 oldal
...mean by the word Taste no more than that faculty, or those faculties of the mind which are affected with, or which form a judgment of the works of imagination and the elegant arts." 7 For Hume, however, taste refers to ethical as well as aesthetic judgment (£165), and both have need...
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