Thus we see that every different species of sensible creatures has its different notions of beauty, and that each of them is most affected with the beauties of its own kind. This is no where more remarkable than in birds of the same shape and proportion,... The British Essayists - Seite 137herausgegeben von - 1808Vollansicht - Über dieses Buch
| 1729
...pronounces at firft Sight Beautiful or Deformed. Thus we fee that every different Species of fenfible **Creatures has its different Notions of Beauty, and that each of them is** moft affecled with the Beauties of its own Kind. This is no where more remarkable than in Birds of... | |
| 1767
...pronounces at firft fight beautiful or deformed. Thus we fee that every different fpecies of fenfible **creatures has its different notions of beauty, and that each of them is** moft affecled with the beauties of its own kind. This is no where more remarkable than in birds of... | |
| 1786
...it's different notions of beauty, and thai each of them is moft affected with the beantie» of it's **own kind. This is no where more remarkable than in birds of the** fame Ihape and proportion, where we often fee the male determined in his courtfhip by t)>e fingle grain... | |
| William Scott - 1789 - 398 Seiten
...pronounces at the firil fight beautiful or deformed. Thus we fee that every different fpccies of ienfible **creatures has its different notions of beauty, and that each of them is** xnoft affected with the beauties of its own kind. Tiis is no where more remarkable than in birds of... | |
| Hugh Blair - 1793
...one pieec of matter, more than in another." " Thus we iee, that every different fpecies of " fenfible **creatures has its different notions of " beauty, and that each of them is** moft afFe<fted " with the beauties of its own kind. This is no* " where more remarkable, than in birds... | |
| Hugh Blair - 1802
...mailer, more than in another. " Thus we fee, that every different fpecies of fenfible crca** tures **has its different notions of beauty, and that each of " them is** moft affected with the beauties of its own kind. This " is no where more remarkable, than in birds... | |
| 1803
...the mind, without any previous consideration, pronounces at first sight beautiful or deformed. Thus **we see that every different species of sensible creatures...same shape and proportion, where we often see the** male determined in his courtship by the single grain or tincture of a feather, and never discovering... | |
| Thomas Reid - 1803
...and care of their offspring. " We fee," fays Mr ADDISON, " that every " different fpecies of fenfible **creatures has its «' different notions of beauty, and that each of " them is** moft affedted with the beauties of its " own kind. This is no where more remark*' able than in birds... | |
| 1804
...the mind, without any previous consideration, pronounces at first sight beautiful or deformed. Thus **we see that every different species of sensible creatures...birds of the same shape and proportion, where we often** N a see. see the mate determined in his courtship by the single grain or tincture of a feather, and... | |
| Joseph Addison - 1804
...the mind, without any previous consideration, pronounces at first sight, beautiful or deformed. Thus **we see that every different species of sensible creatures...of its own kind. This is no where more remarkable** r No. 412. SPECTATOR. than in birds of the same shape and proportion, where we often see the male determined... | |
| |