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Libros Libros 61 - 66 de 66 sobre never drew a more ludicrous distortion, both of attitude and physiognomy, than this...
" never drew a more ludicrous distortion, both of attitude and physiognomy, than this effect occasioned: nor was there wantin'g beside it one of those beautiful female faces which the same Hogarth, in whom the satirist never extinguished that love of beauty... "
Pilgrimages to English shrines, with notes and illustr. by F.W. Fairholt - Página 288
por Anna Maria Hall - 1850
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the works of charles lamb. vol. iii

william macdonald - 1903
...effect occasioned : nor was there wanting beside it one of those beautiful female faces which the same Hogarth, in whom the satirist never extinguished that love of beauty which belonged to him as a poet, so often and so gladly introduces as the central figure in a crowd of humorous deformities, which figure...
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The Works of Charles and Mary Lamb: Miscellaneous prose, 1798-1834

Charles Lamb, Mary Lamb - 1903
...effect occasioned : nor was there wanting beside it one of those beautiful female faces which the same Hogarth, in whom the satirist never extinguished that love of beauty which belonged to him as a poet, so often and so gladly introduces as the central figure in a crowd of humorous deformities, 1 If there...
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Essays of Charles Lamb

Charles Lamb - 1904 - 413 páginas
...30 occasioned : nor was there wanting beside it one of those beautiful female faces which the same Hogarth, in whom the satirist never extinguished that love of beauty which belonged to him as a poet, so often and so gladly introduces as the 1 The Friend, No. XVI. central figure in a crowd of humorous...
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The Art of Looking at Pictures: An Introduction to the Old Masters

Carl Hammond Philander Thurston - 1916 - 291 páginas
...whether to admire a passage for its pictorial or its dramatic qualities." — Sir Walter Armstrong. "The satirist never extinguished that love of beauty which belonged to him as a poet." — Charles Lamb. "Everything in his pictures has life and motion in it." — William Hazlitt. "English...
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The English Humourists of the Eighteenth Century and Charity and Humour

William Makepeace Thackeray - 2007 - 283 páginas
...reputation.* * Coleridge speaks of the "beautiful female faces" in Hogarth's pictures, "in whom," he says, "the satirist never extinguished that love of beauty which belonged to him as a poet." — The Friend. 74.21 His art is quite simple,* * "I was pleased with the reply of a gentleman, who,...
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New Monthly Magazine, Volumen18

Thomas Campbell, Samuel Carter Hall, Edward Bulwer Lytton Baron Lytton, William Ainsworth, Theodore Edward Hook, Thomas Hood - 1826
...was innate, in spite of certain critics calling him a vulgar artiat. Coleridge says of him, that " the satirist never extinguished that love of beauty, which belonged to him as a poet." As a painter of morals Hogarth stands without a competitor. The French critics complain, that the English...
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