About 496,000 results
|A critic should be taught to criticise a work of art without making any reference to |
the personality of the author. ... The only thing that the public can see is the
obvious. ... The critic has to educate the public; the artist has to educate the critic.
|e The censure of the puritan, whether real or affected, is always out of place in |
literary criticism, and shows a want of recognition of the essential distinction
between art and life. W The critic has to educate the public; the artist has to
educate the ...
Robert Andrews - 1993 - 1092 pages
|22 We have been educated to such a fine — or dull — point that we are |
incapable of enjoying something new, ... Thus, he should have more than one
stomach. ... 38 The critic has to educate the public; the artist has to educate the
Richard Ellmann - 2013 - 400 pages
|I feel quite certain that he would have been delighted by it, and I only hope that |
some ghostly publisher is even now distributing shadowy copies in the
Elysianfields,and ... The critic has to educate the public; the artist hastoeducate
|Wilde, Oscar Temperament is the primary requisite for the critic -- a temperament |
exquisitely susceptible to beauty, and to the various impressions that ... Wilde,
Oscar The critic has to educate the public; the artist has to educate the critic.
|Wilde, Oscar The true critic is he who bears within himself the dreams and ideas |
and feelings of myriad generations, and to whom no form of thought is alien, ...
Wilde, Oscar The critic has to educate the public; the artist has to educate the
|Completing the communicative circle in a way that the typical spectator cannot, |
the critic has the opportunity to educate the general public, thereby forming its
taste. In addition, critics can hope to influence the choices artists make both in the
Elliot W. Eisner, Michael D. Day - 2004 - 288 pages
|Peter Plagens, currently art critic for Newsweek magazine, admits to insecurities |
as a critic: “I wonder if I've ever had a real art idea” (Plagens, 1986, p. ... As one
who sometimes writes criticism (e.g., Barrett, 1992a), I have experienced how
daunting and intimidating the task can be. A critic writes for an anonymous public
that likely includes the artist, other artists, and other critics, and undoubtedly
Northrop Frye, Germaine Warkentin - 2006 - 553 pages
|Criticism. at. the. Present. Time. October 1949 From the University of Toronto |
Quarterly, 19 (October 1949): 1–16. Reprinted in ... Yet the critic has specific jobs
to do which the experience of literature has proved to be less ignoble. One
obvious function of criticism is to mediate between the artist and his public. Art
that tries to ...
R. P. Bilan - 1979 - 338 pages
|is thinking of criticism in the widest possible sense, as the general intellectual life |
of society. ... While in his conception of the educated public he is concerned with
more than a literary minority, in most of his comments that have to do with the
audience of creative ... Further, Arnold and Leavis in fact conceive of the
educated public, or critics, as playing very different roles in relation to the writer.
... Leavis confronts this question of the relation of the artist 54 Society, Culture