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" For as there is a curiosity about intellectual matters which is futile, and merely a disease, so there is certainly a curiosity, — a desire after the things of the mind simply for their own sakes and for the pleasure of seeing them as they are, —... "
The Cornhill Magazine - Seite 38
herausgegeben von - 1867
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Every Saturday: A Journal of Choice Reading

1867
...there is certainly a curiosity, — a desire for the things of the mind simply for their own sukes and for the pleasure of seeing them as they are, —...which is not often attained without fruitful effort, nnd which is the very opposite of the blind and diseased impulse of mind which is what we mean to blame...
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Culture and Anarchy: An Essay in Political and Social Criticism

Matthew Arnold - 1869 - 272 Seiten
...matters which is futile, and merely a disease, so there is certainly a curiosity, — a desire after the things of the mind simply for their own sakes...things as they are implies a balance and regulation ^T~immd -wrriclTTs not ofte"n attained without fruitful effort, and which isftEe very opposite o.fjthe...
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Selections from the Prose Writings of Matthew Arnold

Matthew Arnold - 1897 - 348 Seiten
...so there is certainly a curiosity, — a desire after the things of the mind simply for their own 15 sakes and for the pleasure of seeing them as they...is not often attained without fruitful effort, and 20 which is the very opposite of the blind and diseased . impulse of mind which is what we mean to...
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Selections from the Prose Writings of Matthew Arnold

Matthew Arnold - 1897 - 348 Seiten
...of the mind simply for their own i; ) sakes and for the pleasure of seeing them as they i are,1 — which is, in an intelligent being, natural and laudable....is not often attained without fruitful effort, and 2t whf'-.h is the very opposite of the blind and diseased impulse of mind which is what we mean to...
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The Unitarian, Band 12

Jabez Thomas Sunderland, Brooke Herford, Frederick B. Mott - 1897
...the sad defect. Then "culture is a desire after the things of the mind simply for their own sake?, and for the pleasure of seeing them as they are, —...is, in an intelligent being, natural and laudable." And this very desire implies a balance and regulation of mind which is not often attained without fruitful...
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The Sewanee Review, Band 7

1899
...understood, perhaps, from the following extracts from " Sweetness and Light:" Culture is "a desire after the things of the mind simply for their own sakes and for the pleasure of seeing them as they are." "Culture is a harmonious expansion of all the powers which make the beauty and worth of human nature."...
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The Works of Matthew Arnold, Band 6

Matthew Arnold - 1903
...merely a disease, so there is certainly a curiosity, — a desire after the things of the mind simpTy. for their own sakes and for the pleasure of seeing them as they j.re, — which is, in an intelligent being, natural and laudable. Nay, and the very desire to see...
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The Art of Writing & Speaking the English Language

Sherwin Cody - 1903
...matters which is futile, and merely a disease, so there is certainly a curiosity, — a desire after the things of the mind simply for their own sakes and for tne pleasure of seeing them ae they are, — which is, in an intelligent being, natural and laudable....
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Matthew Arnold

George William Erskine Russell - 1904 - 265 Seiten
...chapter Arnold lays it down that Culture, as he understands the word, is, in part, " a desire after the things of the mind, simply for their own sakes,...and for the pleasure of seeing them as they are." But he goes on to say that " there is of Culture another view, in which not solely the scientific passion,...
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Matthew Arnold

George William Erskine Russell - 1904 - 269 Seiten
...chapter Arnold lays it down that Culture, as he understands the word, is, in part, " a desire after the things of the mind, simply for their own sakes,...and for the pleasure of seeing them as they are." But he goes on to say that " there is of Culture another view, in which not solely the scientific passion,...
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