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" ... whenever it finds occasion for change in its form or purpose, it submits to it without the slightest sense of loss either to its unity or majesty, — subtle and flexible like a fiery serpent, but ever attentive to the voice of the charmer. "
Remarks on Secular & Domestic Architecture, Present & Future - Página 117
por Sir George Gilbert Scott - 1857 - 285 páginas
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The Ecclesiologist, Volúmenes14-15

Ecclesiological society - 1853
...to it without the slightest sense of lots either to its unity or majesty,—subtle and flexible like a fiery serpent, but ever attentive to the voice of...they built one; utterly regardless of any established conventionalities of external appearance, knowing (as indeed it always happened) that such daring interruptions...
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The Stones of Venice: The sea-stories

John Ruskin - 1853
...it without the slightest sense of loss either to its unity or majesty, — subtle and flexible like a fiery serpent, but ever attentive to the voice of...built one ; utterly regardless of any established conventionalities of external appearance, knowing (as indeed it always happened) that such daring interruptions...
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The Ecclesiologist, Volumen11

1853
...sense of loss either to its unity or majesty, — subtle and flexible like a fiery serpent, bnt erer attentive to the voice of the charmer. And it is one...interfere with the real use and value of what they did- K they wanted a window, they opened one ; a room, they added one ; a buttress, they built one; utterly...
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On the nature of Gothic architecture: and herein of the true functions of ...

John Ruskin - 1854 - 48 páginas
...it without the slightest sense of loss either to its unity or majesty, — subtle and flexible like a fiery serpent, but ever attentive to the voice of...built one ; utterly regardless of any established conventionalities of external appearance, knowing (as indeed it always happened) that such daring interruptions...
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The ten chief courts of the Sydenham palace

Crystal palace - 1854 - 232 páginas
...it, without the slightest sense of loss, either to its unity or majesty—subtle and flexible like a fiery serpent, but ever attentive to the voice of the charmer." It is the proudest tribute Gothic art can receive, when We confess, that it never ceased grounng, that...
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Ornamental Drawing, and Architectural Design: With Notes, Historical and ...

Robert Scott Burn - 1857 - 124 páginas
...it, without the slightest sense of loss, either to its unity or majesty — subtle and flexible like a fiery serpent, but ever attentive to the voice of the charmer." As to the " Naturalism," Mr. Ruskin has the following : — " The new direction of mental interest...
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The True and the Beautiful in Nature, Art, Morals and Religion: Selected ...

John Ruskin, Louisa Caroline Tuthill - 1859 - 452 páginas
...it without the slightest sense of loss either to its unity or majesty, — subtle and flexible like a fiery serpent, but ever attentive to the voice of...window, they opened one ; a room, they added one ; a puttress, they built one ; utterly regardless of any established conventionalities of external appearance,...
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The True and the Beautiful: In Nature, Art, Morals, and Religion

John Ruskin, Louisa Caroline Tuthill - 1859 - 452 páginas
...it without the slightest sense of loss either to its unity or majesty, — subtle and flexible like a fiery serpent, but ever attentive to the voice of...symmetries and consistencies to interfere with the real use _and value of what they did. If they wanted a window, they opened one ; a room, they added one ; a...
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The Eclectic Review

1860
...staircase or spring into a spire, with undegraded grace and unexhausted energy : subtle, flexible, like a fiery serpent, but ever attentive to the voice of the charmer." Many had been our pleasant visions of the " olden times,'' but tiit beautiful reality was before us...
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The stones of Venice.-3 vol

John Ruskin - 1867
...it without the slightest sense of loss either to its unity or majesty,— subtle and flexible like a fiery serpent, but ever attentive to the voice of...built one ; utterly regardless of any established conventionalities of external appearance, know ing (as indeed it always happened) that such daring...
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