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" Enough has been given to morality; now comes the turn of Taste and the Fine Arts. A sad thing it was, no doubt, very sad ; but we can't mend it. Therefore let us make the best of a bad matter; and, as it is impossible to hammer anything out of it for... "
The Technique of the Mystery Story - Page 218
by Carolyn Wells - 1913 - 336 pages
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Blackwood's Magazine, Volume 21

Literary Criticism - 1827
...Enough has been given to morality ; now comes the turn of Taste and the Fine Arts. A sad thing it was, no doubt, very sad ; but we can't mend it. Therefore...Taste, turns out to be a very meritorious performance. Thus all the world is pleased ; the old proverb is justified, that it is an ill wind which blows nobody...
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Blackwood's Magazine, Volume 21

1827
...as it is impossible to hammer anything out of it for moral purposes, let us treat it lEstlietically, and see if it will turn to account in that way. Such...Taste, turns out to be a very meritorious performance. Thus all the world is pleaseiÓ ; the old proverb is justified, that it is an ill wind which blows...
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MISCELLANEOUS ESSAYS

THOMAS DE QUINCEY - 1851
...as it is impossible to hammer anything out of it for moral purposes, let us treat it sesthetically, and see if it will turn to account in that way. Such...Taste, turns out. to be a very meritorious performance. Thus all the world is pleased ; the old proverb is justified, that it is an ill wind which blows nobody...
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De Quincey's works

Thomas De Quincey - 1854
...as it is impossible to hammer anything out of it for moral purposes, let us treat it sesthetically, and see if it will turn to account in that way. Such...which, morally considered, was shocking, and without a kg to stand upon, when tried by principles of Taste, turns out to be a very meritorious performance....
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The New Monthly Magazine, Volume 105

Thomas Campbell, Samuel Carter Hall, Edward Bulwer Lytton Baron Lytton, Theodore Edward Hook, William Harrison Ainsworth, Thomas Hood - 1855
...mend it. Therefore let us make the best of a bad matter ; and, as it is impossible to hammer anything out of it for moral purposes, let us treat it aesthetically,...Taste, turns out to be a very meritorious performance. . . . Virtue has had her day ; and henceforward, Virtu, so nearly the same thing as to differ only...
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The New monthly magazine and universal register. [Continued as] The New ...

1855
...mend it. Therefore let us make the best of a bad matter ; and, as it is impossible to hammer anything out of it for moral purposes, let us treat it aesthetically,...Taste, turns out to be a very meritorious performance. . . . Virtue has had her day ; and henceforward, Virtu, so nearly the same thing as to differ only...
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The Works of Thomas De Quincey: The English mail coach

Thomas De Quincey - 1862
...mend it. Therefore let us make the best of a bad matter ; and, as it is impossible to hammer anything out of it for moral purposes, let us treat it aesthetically,...Taste, turns out to be a very meritorious performance. Thus all the world is pleased ; the old proverb is justified, that it is an ill wind which blows nobody...
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The Works of Thomas De Quincey, "The English Opium Eater": Including All His ...

Thomas De Quincey - 1862
...as it is impossible to hammer anything out of it for moral purposes, let us treat it sesthetically, and see if it will turn to account in that way. Such...Taste, turns out to be a very meritorious performance. Thus all the world is pleased ; the old proverb is justified, that it is an ill wind which blows nobody...
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The Note-book of an English Opium-eater, and Miscellaneous Essays

Thomas De Quincey - 1873 - 288 pages
...as it is impossible to hammer anything out of it for moral purposes, let us treat it Eesthetically, and see if it will turn to account in that way. Such...Taste, turns out to be a very meritorious performance. Thus all the world is pleased ; the old proverb is justified, that it is an ill wind which blows nobody...
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Little Classics: Intellect

Rossiter Johnson - Literature - 1874
...as it is impossible to hammer anything out of it for moral purposes, let us treat it sesthetically, and see if it will turn to account in that way. Such...Taste, turns out to be a very meritorious performance. Thus all the world is pleased ; the old proverb is justified, that it is an ill wind which blows nobody...
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