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Books Books 1 - 10 of 10 on ... when you have those singularly beautiful curves — more beautiful, perhaps,....
" ... when you have those singularly beautiful curves — more beautiful, perhaps, in the parts that are not seen than in those that meet the eye— whose beauty, revealed in shadow more than in form — you have a peculiar characteristic — a form of... "
A Descriptive Catalogue of the Antiquities in the Museum of the Royal Irish ... - Page 638
by William Robert Wilde - 1863 - 641 pages
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Proceedings Of THe Royal Irish Academy

M H Gill - 1858
...eye— whose beauty, revealed in shadow more than in form—you have a peculiar characteristic—a form of beauty which belongs to no nation but our...to no portion of our nation but the Keltic portion. There are traces of it, faint and poor, but sufficient for identification, among the Kelts of Normandy...
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A Descriptive Catalogue of the Antiquities in the Museum of the ..., Volume 1

William Robert Wilde, Royal Irish Academy. Museum - Archaeology - 1863 - 642 pages
...often the case in metal, this principle of the diverging spiral line is carried out in repuussee — when you have those singularly beautiful curves —...Oriental. There is nothing like it in Etruscan art; there ia nothing like it in German or Slavonic art ; there is little like it in Gallic or Helvetian art:...
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Journal of the Royal Geological Society of Ireland

Geology - 1864
...often the case in metal, this principle of the diverging spiral line is carried out in repousse — when you have those singularly beautiful curves —...to no portion of our nation but the Keltic portion. There are traces of it, faint and poor, but sufficient for identification, among the Kelts of Normandy...
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The Gentleman's Magazine, and Historical Chronicle, for the Year ..., Volume 216

English essays - 1864
...are not seen than in those that meet the eye, whose beauty, revealed in shadow more than form, — yn have a peculiar characteristic, a form of beauty which...to no portion of our nation but the Keltic portion. There are traces of it, faint and poor, among the Kelts of Normandy, and the Keltic Helvetians. But...
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The Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 216

Early English newspapers - 1864
...seen than in those that meet the eye, whose beauty, revealed in shadow more than form, — you hnve a peculiar characteristic, a form of beauty which...to no portion of our nation but the Keltic portion. There are traces of it, faint and poor, among the Kelts of Normandy, and the Keltic Helvetians. But...
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Scotland in Early Christian Times (second Series)

Joseph Anderson - Scotland - 1881 - 263 pages
...spiral line is carried out in repousse, when you have those singularly beautiful curves, whose beautyis revealed in shadow more than in form, you have a peculiar...but our own, and to no portion of our nation but the Celtic portion. This beautiful pattern," he goes on to say, " is neither Greek nor Eoman nor Oriental....
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The Celtic Magazine, Volume 7

Alexander Mackenzie, Alexander Macgregor, Alexander Macbain - Clans - 1882
...beautiful perhaps in the parts that are not seen than in those that .meet the eye — whose beauty is revealed in shadow more than in form — you have...portion of our nation but the Keltic portion. . , . The trumpet pattern is neither Greek, nor Roman, nor Oriental. There is nothing like it in Etruscan art...
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Scotland in Pagan Times, Volume 1

Joseph Anderson - Scotland - 1883
...beautiful perhaps in the parts that are not seen than in those that meet the eye, and whose beauty is revealed in shadow more than in form — you have...but our own, and to no portion of our nation but the Celtic portion. It deals with curves which are not arcs of a circle ; its figures are not of the class...
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Scotland in Pagan Times: The Iron Age, Volume 1

Joseph Anderson - Iron age - 1883 - 314 pages
...beautiful perhaps in the parts that are not seen than in those that meet the eye, and whose beauty is revealed in shadow more than in form — you have...but our own, and to no portion of our nation but the Celtic portion. It deals with curves which are not arcs of a circle ; its figures are not of the class...
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Scotland in Pagan Times: The Iron Age, Volume 1

Joseph Anderson - Iron age - 1883 - 314 pages
...seen than in those that meet the eye, and whose beauty is revealed in shadow more than in form—you have a peculiar characteristic, a form of beauty which...but our own, and to no portion of our nation but the Celtic portion. It deals with curves which are not arcs of a circle; its figures are not of the class...
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