Nor does the art of horsemanship consider the interests of the art of horsemanship, but the interests of the horse; neither do any other arts care for themselves, for they have no needs; they care only for that which is the subject of their art?
Then, I said, no science or art considers or enjoins the interest of the stronger or superior, but only the interest of the subject and weaker?
In happy hours, nature appears to us one with art
perfected, --the work of genius.
His contention is that racing, without time allowances for anything else but tonnage - that is, for size - has fostered the fine art
of sailing to the pitch of perfection.
There are, again, some arts
which employ all the means above mentioned, namely, rhythm, tune, and metre.
Joe and Delia became enamoured one of the other, or each of the other, as you please, and in a short time were married--for (see above), when one loves one's Art
no service seems too hard.
Any attempt to extend the subject-matter of art
is extremely distasteful to the public; and yet the vitality and progress of art
depend in a large measure on the continual extension of subject-matter.
This magnificent art
produced by the Vandals has been slain by the academies.
Well, let it go, it cannot be helped; Art
retains her privileges, Literature has lost hers.
It was a hazardous, though maybe a gallant thing to do, since it is probable that the legend commonly received has had no small share in the growth of Strickland's reputation; for there are many who have been attracted to his art
by the detestation in which they held his character or the compassion with which they regarded his death; and the son's well-meaning efforts threw a singular chill upon the father's admirers.
The particular external direction of Ruskin's work in Art
was given, as usual, more or less by accident.
It is only a few of the scions of our noblest and wealthiest houses, who are able to give the time and money necessary for the thorough prosecution of this noble and valuable Art
To be near the goal while the enemy is still far from it, to wait at ease while the enemy is toiling and struggling, to be well-fed while the enemy is famished:--this is the art
of husbanding one's strength.
Whoever thou art
," said the trodden one, still enraged, "thou treadest also too nigh me with thy parable, and not only with thy foot!
Thou, who, to my thinking, art
beyond all doubt a dullard, without early rising or night watching or taking any trouble, with the mere breath of knight-errantry that has breathed upon thee, seest thyself without more ado governor of an island, as though it were a mere matter of course.