The Works of John Ruskin: The two paths

George Allen, 1878
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Página 66 - Here Reynolds is laid, and, to tell you my mind, He has not left a wiser or better behind ; His pencil was striking, resistless, and grand ; His manners were gentle, complying, and bland ; Still born to improve us in every part, His pencil our faces, his manners our heart...
Página 191 - The law of nature is, that a certain quantity of work is necessary to produce a certain quantity of good, of any kind whatever. If you want knowledge, you must toil for it; if food, you must toil for it; and if pleasure, you must toil for it.
Página 193 - Have all the workers of iniquity no knowledge? who eat up my people as they eat bread, and call not upon the LORD.
Página 211 - And Menahem exacted the money of Israel even of all the mighty men of wealth, of each man fifty shekels of silver, to give to the king of Assyria. So the king of Assyria turned back, and stayed not there in the land.
Página 45 - Ask yourselves what is the leading motive which actuates you while you are at work. I do not ask you what your leading motive is for working — that is a different thing; you may have families to support — parents to help — brides to win ; you may have all these, or other such sacred and pre-eminent motives, to press the morning's labour and prompt the twilight...
Página 11 - The great poets of Scotland, like the great poets of all other countries, never write dissolutely, either in matter or method ; but with stern and measured meaning in every syllable. Here's a bit of first-rate work for example : — "Tweed said to Till, ' What gars ye rin sae still ? ' Till said to Tweed, ' Though ye rin wi' speed, And I rin slaw, \Vhar ye droon ae man, I droon twa.
Página 54 - Rembrandt is popular,* but nobody cares much at heart about Titian ; only there is a strange undercurrent of everlasting murmur about his name, which means the deep consent of all great men that he is greater than they...
Página 78 - Get rid, then, at once of any idea of Decorative art being a degraded or a separate kind of art. Its nature or essence is simply its being fitted for a definite place ; and, in that place, forming part of a great and harmonious whole, in companionship with other art...
Página 105 - Italy ever saw — fairest, because purest and thoughtfullest ; trained in all high knowledge, as in all courteous art — in dance, in song, in sweet wit, in lofty learning, in loftier courage, in loftiest love — able alike to cheer, to enchant or save, the souls of men. Above all this scenery of perfect human life rose dome and bell-tower, burning with white alabaster and gold ; beyond dome and bell-tower the slopes of mighty hills, hoary with olive ; far in the north, above a purple sea of peaks...
Página 45 - But when you are fairly at the work, what is the motive then which tells upon every touch of it ? If it is the love of that which your work represents— if, being a landscape painter, it is love of hills and trees that moves you — if, being a figure painter, it is love of human beauty and human soul that moves you — if, being a flower or animal painter, it is love, and wonder, and delight in petal and limb that move you, then the spirit is upon you, and the earth is yours, and the fulness thereof.

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