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" But no man can be a true critic or connoisseur who does not possess a universality of mind, who does not possess the flexibility, which, throwing aside all personal predilections and blind habits, enables him to transport himself into the peculiarities... "
Loudon's Architectural Magazine: And Journal of Improvement in Architecture ... - Page 307
edited by - 1834
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Volume 26

1816
...circumscribed. But noman can be a true critic or connoisseur, who does not possess a universality of mind, — who does not possess that flexibility which, throwing...as it were from their proper central point, — and to recognise and respect whatever is beautiful and grand under those external circumstances which are...
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The Monthly Review

1816
...a true critic or connoisseur who does not possess an universality of mind, who does not possess the flexibility, which, throwing aside all personal predilections...them as it were from their proper central point, and, what ennobles human nature, to recognize and respect whatever is beautiful and grand under those external...
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The London Magazine, Volume 7

1823
...a true critic or connoisseur who does not possess a universality of mind, who does not possess the flexibility, which, throwing aside all personal predilections...them as it were from their proper central point, and — what ennobles human nature, — to recognize and respect whatever is beautiful ami grand under...
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A Course of Lectures on Dramatic Art and Literature

August Wilhelm von Schlegel - 1833 - 142 pages
...true critic or connoisseur who does not pos-\ sess a universality of mind, who does not possess the flexibility, which, throwing aside all personal predilections...them as it were from their proper central point; and, what ennobles human nature, to recognize and respect whatever is beautiful and grand under those external...
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A Course of Lectures on Dramatic Art and Literature

August Wilhelm von Schlegel - 1833 - 442 pages
...a true critic or connoisseur who does not possess a universality of mind, who does not possess the flexibility, which, throwing aside all personal predilections...transport himself into the peculiarities of other agesand nations, to feel them as it were from their proper central point; and, what ennobles human...
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Luther: Or, The Spirit of the Reformation

Robert Montgomery - 1843 - 346 pages
...a true critic or connoisseur who does not possess a unirer&ality of miaid, who does not possess the flexibility, which, throwing aside all personal predilections...them, as it were, from their proper central point, and what ennobles human nature, and to recognize and respect whatever is beautiful and grand, under those...
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Luther: Or, The Spirit of the Reformation

Robert Montgomery - 1843 - 346 pages
...universality of mindf who does not possess the flexibility, which, throwing aside all personal predilectiims and blind habits, enables him to transport himself...them, as it were, from their proper central point, and what ennobles human nature, and to recognize and respect whatever is beautiful and grand, under those...
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The British and Foreign Review: Or, European Quarterly Journal, Volume 13

1842
...critical. To write such a history, a man must, as Schlegel says, "possess an universality " of mind ; a flexibility, which, throwing aside all personal "...into the peculiarities of other ages and nations, and "feel them, as it were, from their central point*." We have now performed our task of introducing...
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The Foreign quarterly review [ed. by J.G. Cochrane]., Volume 32

John George Cochrane - 1844
...mind, who does not possess a flexibility which, throwing aside all personal predilections and bund habits, enables him to transport himself into the peculiarities of other ages and nations, and to feel them as it were from their central point." Every one has admitted the truth of this, but...
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The Foreign Quarterly Review, Volumes 32-33

1844
...who does not possess a flexihility which, throwing aside all personal predilections and blind hahits, enables him to transport himself into the peculiarities of other ages and nations, and to feel them as it were from their central point." Every one has admitted the truth of this, but...
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