About 186,000 results
|have commented on Wilde's use of Pater in Dorian Gray have recognized Wilde's |
ambivalence toward Pater but have emphasized the ... Pater declares that “not
the fruit of experience, but experience itself is the end” (Renaissance, 188).
|But though Mazzini was unable to see that the representation of literature as "|
immediate living experience" was in ... the representation of experience becomes
the final goal of art: "Not the fruit of experience, but experience itself, is the end.
|Pater's attention is thus directed to the intrinsic value of the unit itself, out of |
relation. ... 23 What remains of Cyrenaicism is this, that " not the fruit of
experience, but experience itself is the end " ; 24 the present moment is the only
actuality ; it is ...
|His end is reached when he has disengaged that virtue, and noted it'26. Its 'virtue' |
was its inner core ... As the infamous 'Conclusion' to The Renaissance has it: Not
the fruit of experience, but experience itself, is the end. A counted number of ...
|Take, for example, a passage from one of Henry James's critical essays: |
Experience is never limited, and it is never complete; ... The Paterian emphasis
on experience — "not the fruit of experience, but experience itself is the end"36
— is an ...
|Two things control men's nature, instinct and experience. - Pascal, Blaise Not the |
fruit of experience but experience itself, is the end. - Pater, Walter One of the
greatest moments in anybody's developing experience is when he no longer tries
|Through Experience to Truth G. Douglas Atkins ... and “Of Books,” and yet, as |
Graham Good writes, using Walter Pater's line from the “conclusion” of The
Renaissance, for Montaigne, “Not the fruit of experience, but experience itself, is
|He recommends the golden mean that would include some but not excessive |
variety of colors. John Ruskin pointed out that even sighted ... Not the fruit of
experience, but experience itself, is the end. A counted number of pulses only is
|It is one of Sartre's merits that he sees that no system of values can be binding on |
anyone unless he chooses to make it so ... to that of his own undergraduate hero,
Walter Pater - 'Not the fruit of experience, but experience itself is the end' - and ...
|Should he now succeed in his quest for social completion, his story will end with |
his marriage: in the international ... to be is what one might call a social aesthete:
"not the fruit of experience but experience itself is the end" (Pater).2 But then, ...