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" As all men must have some peculiar associations, all men must have some peculiar notions of beauty, and, of course, to a certain extent, a taste that the public would be entitled to consider as false or vitiated. "
Encyclopaedia Britannica: Or, A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and ... - Page 179
1824
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Selections from the Edinburgh Review: Comprising the Best ..., Volumes 3-4

Maurice Cross - 1835
...associations, all men must have some peculiar notions of beauty, and, of course, to a certain extent, a taste that the public would be entitled to consider as false...course, perhaps, if it were only practicable, would be, lo have two tastes, — one to enjoy, and one to work by; one founded upon universal associations,...
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Selections from the Edinburgh Review: Comprising the Best Articles ..., Volume 2

Maurice Cross - 1835
...all men must have som<peculiar notions of beauty, and, of course, to a certain extent, a taste thai the public would be entitled to consider as false...course, perhaps, if it were only practicable, would be, In have two tastes, — one to enjoy, and one to work by ; one founded upon universal associations,...
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Selections from the Edinburgh Review: Comprising the Best ..., Volumes 3-4

Maurice Cross - 1835
...all men must have some peculiar notions of beauty, and, of course, toa certain exlent, a taste tliRl the public would be entitled to consider as false...public admiration, however, it is hard to be obliged ti> sacrifice this source of enjoyment ; and, even for those who labour for applause, the wisest course,...
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Contributions to the Edinburgh Review, Volume 1

Lord Francis Jeffrey Jeffrey - Edinburgh review - 1846 - 733 pages
...associations, all men must have some peculiar notions of beauty, and, of course, to a certain extent, a taste that the public would be entitled to consider as false...if it were only practicable, would be, to have two tastes,—one to enjoy, and one to work by—one founded upon universal associations, according to...
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Contributions to the Edinburgh Review, Volume 1

Lord Francis Jeffrey Jeffrey - Edinburgh review - 1846 - 733 pages
...associations, all men must have some peculiar notions of beauty, and, of course, to a certain extent, a taste that the public would be entitled to consider as false...if it were only practicable, would be, to have two tastes, — one to enjoy, and one to work by — one founded upon universal associations, according...
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Southern Quarterly Review, Volume 16

Daniel Kimball Whitaker, Milton Clapp, William Gilmore Simms, James Henley Thornwell - 1850
...associations, all men must have some peculiar notions of beauty, and of course, to a certain extent, a taste that the public would be entitled to consider as false or vitiated." The same philosophy, carried out, would remove the eternal barrier that separates right and wrong,...
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The Modern British Essayists: Jeffrey, Francis. Contributions to the ...

English essays - 1852
...associations, all men must have some peculiar notions of beauty, and. of course, to a certain extent, a taste that the public would be entitled to consider as false...if it were only practicable, would be, to have two tastes — one to enjoy, and one to work by— one founded upon universal associations, according to...
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The Modern British Essayists: Jeffrey, Francis. Contributions to the ...

English essays - 1852
...asso-ciations, all men must have some peculiar notions of beauty, and, of course, to a certain extent, a taste d there, With candle, with book, and with knell ;...Kelpy rung, and the Mermaid sung The dirge of lovely nave two tastes—one to enjoy, and one to work by—one founded upon uni-versal associations, according...
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Contributions to the Edinburgh Review, Volume 6

Lord Francis Jeffrey Jeffrey - 1854 - 750 pages
...notions of beauty, and, of course, to a certain extent, a taste that the public would be entitled lo consider as false or vitiated. For those who make...demands on public admiration, however, it is hard lo be obliged to sacrifice this source of enjoyment; and, even for those who labour for applause, the...
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Elements of Criticism

Lord Henry Home Kames - Criticism - 1855 - 486 pages
...associations, all men must have some peculiar notions of beauty, and, of course, to a certain extent, a taste that the public would be entitled to consider as false or vitiated. [Notwithstanding all that is here said about the Standard of Taste, it is thought best, for the sake...
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