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Books Books 41 - 50 of 187 on But what if man had eyes to see the true beauty - the divine beauty, I mean, pure....  
" But what if man had eyes to see the true beauty - the divine beauty, I mean, pure and clear and unalloyed, not clogged with the pollutions of mortality and all the colours and vanities of human life - thither looking, and holding converse with the true... "
The Dialogues of Plato - Page 582
by Plato - 1892
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The Ethics of the Greek Philosophers, Socrates, Plato and Aristotle: A ...

James Hervey Hyslop - 1903 - 333 pages
...without meat or drink, if that were possible — you only want to be with them and to look at them. But what if man had eyes to see the true beauty — the...clogged with the pollutions of mortality, and all the colors and vanities of human life — thither looking, and holding converse with the true beauty, divine...
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A Popular Handbook to the Greek and Roman Antiquities in the British Museum

Rome - 1903 - 794 pages
...mean, pure and clear and unalloyed, not clogged with the pollutions of mortality and all the colour and vanities of human life — thither looking and holding converse with the true beauty, divine and simple, and bringing into being and educating true creatures of virtue and not idols only...
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A Sketch of Ancient Philosophy from Thales to Cicero

Joseph Bickersteth Mayor - Philosophy, Ancient - 1904 - 254 pages
...were possible; you want only to be with them and look at them. But what, if a man had eyes to behold the true beauty, the divine beauty, I mean, pure and...mortality, and all the colours and vanities of human life ? Do you not see that in that communion only, beholding beauty with the eye of the mind, he will be...
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Shakespeare self-revealed in his Sonnets and Phoenix and turtle

William Shakespeare - Drama - 1904 - 275 pages
...is that life above all others which man should live, in the contemplation of beauty absolute . . . the divine beauty, I mean, pure and clear and unalloyed,...mortality and all the colours and vanities of human life—thither looking, and holding converse with the true beauty simple and divine. Remember how in...
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Emerson, poet and thinker

Elisabeth Luther Cary - 1904 - 284 pages
...he arrives at the notion of absolute beauty and at last knows what the essence of beauty is. ... But what if man had eyes to see the true beauty — the divine beauty 1 mean, pure and clear and unalloyed, not clogged with the pollutions of mortality, and all the colours...
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The Greek View of Life

Goldsworthy Lowes Dickinson - Greece - 1906 - 236 pages
...only want to look at them and to be with them. But what if man had eyes to see the true beauty—the divine beauty, I mean, pure and clear and unalloyed,...mortality and all the colours and vanities of human life—thither looking, and holding converse with the true beauty simple and divine ? Remember how...
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The fowre hymnes

Edmund Spenser - Music - 1907 - 79 pages
...beauty, and at last knows what the essence of beauty is.. ..But what if man had eyes to see the true beauty, I mean, pure and clear and unalloyed, not...looking and holding converse with the true beauty divine and simple.. ..Do you not see that, in that communion only, he will become the friend of God...
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Source Book in Ancient Philosophy

Charles Montague Bakewell - Philosophy, Ancient - 1907 - 395 pages
...without meat or drink, rf that were possible — you only want to look at them and to be with them. But what if man had eyes to see the true beauty — the...clogged with the pollutions of mortality and all the colors and vanities of human life — thither looking, and holding converse with the true beauty simple...
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Poet Lore, Volume 18

Literature - 1907
...and so reflects the infinite truth as to be completely one with it. As Diotima said to Socrates: "But what if man had eyes to see the true beauty — the...beauty, I mean, pure and clear and unalloyed, not dogged with the pollutions of mortality, and all the colors and vanities of Human life — thither...
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Source book in ancient philosophy

Charles Montague Bakewell - Philosophy, Ancient - 1907 - 395 pages
...only want to look at them and to be with them. But what if man had eyes to see the true beauty—the divine beauty, I mean, pure and clear and unalloyed,...clogged with the pollutions of mortality and all the colors and vanities of human life—thither looking, and holding converse with the true beauty simple...
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