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according Andrea antient appear Artist attended Author beauty better Bologna called certainly character Church colours Composer composition considered correctness criticism effect English equal Essay excellence expression face figures Florence force forms Fresnoy genius give given grace hand harmony head History idea imitation introduced invention Italy John kind late learned less light manner master mean Melody mind Music Nature necessary never noble Note object observed Organ original Painter Painting Parma particular passage passions perfect performed perhaps persons picture piece pleasing poem Poet Poetry Portraits practice present principal produced proper Psalms reader reason rest Rome rules seems sense shade shadows single sounds species studied style sufficient suppose taste thing thought tion Titian translation true Venice Verse whole
Стр. 29 - Viselli : 105 est modus in rebus, sunt certi denique fines, quos ultra citraque nequit consistere rectum.
Стр. 302 - The interim of unsweating themselves regularly and convenient rest before meat may both with profit and delight be taken up in recreating and composing their travailed spirits with the solemn and divine harmonies of music, heard or learned either while the skilful organist plies his grave and fancied descant in lofty fugues or the whole symphony with artful and unimaginable touches adorn and grace the well-studied chords of some choice composer — sometimes the lute or soft organ-stop waiting on...
Стр. 189 - After all, it is a good thing to laugh at any rate ; and if a straw can tickle a man, it is an instrument of happiness.
Стр. 205 - Otway possessed this part as thoroughly as any of the ancients or moderns. I will not defend every thing in his Venice Preserved; but I must bear this testimony to his memory, that the passions are truly touched in it, though, perhaps there is somewhat to be desired both in the grounds of them, and in the height and elegance of expression ; but nature is there, which is the greatest beauty.
Стр. 23 - The tuneful page with speaking picture charm. What to the ear sublimer rapture brings, That strain alone the genuine Poet sings ; That form alone where glows peculiar grace, The genuine Painter condescends to trace : 10 No sordid theme will verse or paint admit, Unworthy colours, if unworthy wit.
Стр. 197 - ... incidents which are foreign to his poem, and are naturally no parts of it : they are wens, and other excrescences, which belong not to the body, but deform it. No person, no incident in the piece or in the play, but must be of use to carry on the main design. All things else are like six fingers to the hand, when nature, which is superfluous in nothing, can do her work with five. " A Painter must reject all trifling ornaments ;" — so must a Poet refuse all tedious and unnecessary descriptions.
Стр. 204 - Jupiter ;" and, to speak in the same heathen language, we call it the gift of our Apollo, not to be obtained by pains or study, if we are not born to it : for the motions which are studied are never so natural as those which break out in the height of a real passion. Mr. Otway possessed this part as thoroughly as any of the antients or moderns.
Стр. 220 - Oh lasting as those colours may they shine, Free as thy stroke, yet faultless as thy line, New graces yearly like thy works display, Soft without weakness, without glaring gay ; Led by some rule that guides, but not constrains ; And finish 'd more through happiness than pains.