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Könyvek 50 / 41 - 50. 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
Teljes nézet - Információ erről a könyvről

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...
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Describing Early America: Bartram, Jefferson, Crevecoeur, and the Influence ...

Pamela Regis - 1999 - 200 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." And he makes it even stronger: "The principle of pleasure derived from sight is the same in all."64...
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Architectural Ornament: Banishment and Return

Brent C. Brolin - 2000 - 304 oldal
...taste—"I mean by the word Taste no more than the faculty or faculties of the mind which are affected with, or which form a judgment of the works of imagination and the elegant arts." 6 The exponential growth of international trade suggests another plausible explanation for the unique...
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The Politics of Aesthetics: Nationalism, Gender, Romanticism

Marc Redfield - 2003 - 252 oldal
...signify, in the words of Edmund Burke, "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." 22 Aesthetic judgment is judgment in advance of rule or precept, formed as naturally as a taste on...
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Mary Wollstonecraft and the Critics, 1788-2001, 2. kötet

Harriet Devine Jump - 2003 - 448 oldal
...1990). Although Burke defines "Taste" abstractly, as "those faculties of the mind which are affected with, or which form a judgment of the works of imagination and the elegant arts" (p. 13), he soon slides into examples that are not as abstract and that draw directly on the metaphorical...
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An Imaginative Whig: Reassessing the Life and Thought of Edmund Burke

Ian Crowe - 2005 - 247 oldal
...Taste," where he defined "taste" as "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," arguing that "if Taste has no fixed principles, if the imagination is not affected according to some...
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Pleasure and Meaning in the Classical Symphony

Melanie Lowe - 2007 - 240 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" ([1756] 1958,13). In accordance with the egalitarian ideals of the Enlightenment, taste was widely...
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The Writings and Speeches of Edmund Burke

Edmund Burke - 2008 - 572 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...
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Die Sprachlichkeit in den Künsten

Paulus Engelhardt, Claudius Strube - 2007 - 272 oldal
...mean by the word Taste no more than the 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." 3 Der Geschmack ist für Burke die Quelle unterschiedlicher Diskriminierungen auf verschiedenen Ebenen,...
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The Writings and Speeches of Edmund Burke

Edmund Burke - 2008 - 572 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...
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