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Art for Moralitys Sake and for Arts Sake
Emotion and Meaning
6 other sections not shown
achieve action activities admit aesthetic attitude aesthetic experience aesthetic process afford anyhow Aristotle art and morality artist aspects attributed characteristic chief problem claim clear coherent communication conflict connexion consequences considerations contemplation course D. H. Lawrence dependent derived described difficult discussion doubt duty effect elements enable ences enjoy ethical example expression fact final meaning formula further harmony I. A. Richards ideas implied important incidentally instincts internal side intrinsic value involved justify last chapter least less liberation maintain mind moral attitude moral judgment moral value morality and art Moreover motive natural to suppose necessary nexion non-aesthetic notions objects obvious particular perhaps personal intercourse philosopher Plato point of view position possess possible practice previous arguments qualities question reason recognized regard related to morality relationships relevant remarks revelation science and philosophy sense side of morality significance sufficient suggest supra theory things tion trinsically truth virtue W. D. Ross