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admired Allan appear artist ation Beaumont beauty began brethren Canova canvass Chantrey character Coleorton colour conversation Correggio Cosway death Devizes Devonport drawing Duke Earl easel elegance engraved excellence exhibited expression eyes fame fancy father favour feeling friends Fuseli gallery genius gentle give grace hand Hazlitt head heard historical honour imagined Italy Jackson King knew labours Lady Lawrence letter light lived Liverseege London look Lord Dover Lord Mulgrave loved manner Maria Hadfield master merit Michael Angelo nature never Northcote Northcote's Opie painted painter pencil person picture poet poetic poetry praise Prince Prince of Wales racter Raphael Reynolds Rome Royal Academy scenes seems sentiment Shakspeare Sir George Sir Joshua Sir Robert Peel Sir Thomas Sir Walter Scott sitters sketches skill spirit style talent taste thing thought tion Titian took truth Wat Tyler young youth
Seite 117 - A little neglect may breed great mischief; for want of a nail the shoe was lost; for want of a shoe the horse was lost; and for want of a horse the rider was lost,' being overtaken and slain by the enemy; all for want of a little care about a horseshoe nail.
Seite 157 - I brought her, gave her to your despairing arms ; Indeed, you thank'd me ; but a nobler gratitude Rose in her soul ; for from that hour she lov'd me, Till for her life she paid me with herself.
Seite 25 - Allan ever painted. The subject is the old poetic dream of the origin of painting, or the Corinthian Maid drawing the shadow of her lover. The youth is sitting ; he keeps himself firm with his left hand, extends his right gently round the waist of his mistress, and holds his face in repose ; the maid sits on his knee, places a lamp with a clear steady flame...
Seite 51 - when he was pointed out to me at a public meeting, where a great crowd was assembled ; I got as near to him as I could from the pressure of the people, to touch the skirt of his coat, which I did with great satisfaction to my mind.
Seite 248 - It ought, in my opinion, to be indispensably observed, that the masses of light in a picture be always of a warm mellow colour, yellow, red, or a yellowish- white ; and that the blue, the grey, or the green colours be kept almost entirely out of these masses, and be used only to support and set off these warm colours ; and for this purpose, a small proportion of cold colours will be sufficient.
Seite 134 - Upon much of the remainder, also, you have a peculiar claim, — for some of the best pieces were composed under the shade of your own groves, upon the classic ground of Coleorton ; where I was animated by the recollection of those illustrious Poets of your Name and Family, who were born in that neighbourhood ; and, we may be assured, did not wander with indifference by the dashing stream of Grace Dieu, and among the rocks that diversify the forest of Charnwood.
Seite 123 - ... Cooper, the American, was in Paris at the same time : his looks and manner seemed to announce a much greater man. He strutted through the streets with a very consequential air ; and in company held up his head, screwed up his features, and placed himself on a sort of pedestal to be observed and admired, as if he never relaxed in the assumption nor wished it to be forgotten by others, that he was the * American Sir Walter Scott. The real one never troubled himself about the matter.
Seite 91 - He has written against matrimony, and has been twice married ; he has scouted all the commonplace duties, and yet is a good husband and a kind father. He is a strange composition of contrary qualities. He is a cold formalist, and full of ardour and enthusiasm of mind; dealing in magnificent projects and petty cavils ; naturally dull, but brilliant by dint of study ; pedantic and playful ; a dry logician, and a writer of romances.
Seite 188 - The subject was, however, left a secret until the exhibition of 1797, when it was found to be Satan calling to his Legions. " Awake, arise, or be for ever fallen." The next year he exhibited Coriolanus at the hearth of Aufidius ; Rolla, Cato, and Hamlet, all followed in the train of Coriolanus.