John Ruskin, Social Reformer
D. Estes, 1898 - 357 strani
This 1898 volume provides a brief biography of the art critic and social theorist, with an extensive look at his influential views on social reform.
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according authority basis beauty capital character claim classes close common competition conduct consists consumer contains cost criticism demand desire direct distinction doctrine early economic economists equality essential existing experience expression facts force gain give given hand human ideal ideas important increase individual industrial influence insists intellectual interest labour land later laws less Letter living machinery material means measure mechanical merely method mind moral nature necessary never object organic persons physical Political Economy position possible practical present principles processes production profit progress quantity reason reform regard relation requires Ruskin seems sense skilled social society sound standard teaching theory things thought tion trade true truth Unto this Last utility vital wages wealth whole
Stran 33 - When one would aim an arrow fair, But send it slackly from the string; And one would pierce an outer ring, And one an inner, here and there; And last the master-bowman, he, Would cleave the mark.
Stran 274 - Education does not mean teaching people to know what they do not know. It means teaching them to behave as they do not behave.
Stran 292 - The man's power is active, progressive, defensive. He is eminently the doer, the creator, the discoverer, the defender. His intellect is for speculation and invention; his energy for adventure, for war, and for conquest, wherever war is just, wherever conquest necessary.
Stran 122 - Social progress means a checking of the cosmic process at every step and the substitution for it of another, which may be called the ethical process; the end of which is not the survival of those who may happen to be the fittest, in respect of the whole of the conditions which obtain, but of those who are ethically the best.
Stran 38 - Democrats rightly regard him as a dreamer, 'a beautiful but Ineffectual angel, beating in the void his luminous wings in vain.
Stran 292 - And, in like manner, what the woman is to be within her gates, as the centre of order, the balm of distress, and the mirror of beauty...
Stran 131 - The largest quantity of work will not be done by this curious engine for pay, or under pressure, or by help of any kind of fuel which may be supplied by the chaldron. It will be done only when the motive force, that is to say, the will or spirit of the creature, is brought to its greatest strength by its own proper fuel; namely, by the affections.
Stran 294 - All such knowledge should be given her as may enable her to understand, and even to aid, the work of men : and yet it should be given, not as knowledge, — not as if it were, or could be, for her an object to know ; but only to feel, and to judge.