Фотографии с фестиваля Джаз Коктебель (festival Jazz Koktebel) 2009
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?"It is impossible to love, and be wise. Love is usually a child of folly. Love is ever rewarded either with the reciprocal, or using an inward and secret contempt." It was Bacon in such a essay who wrote that for a person to be a "success" during the world, he or she ideal not ever fall in love.
". there may be an Unknown Country lying beneath the places that we know, and appearing only in moments of revelation. perhaps those things we see on the couple moments of intense emotion which come to us, we know not whence. "
"There may be a one-sided feud concerning artists and critics."
". he will never be taken seriously until he descends from purple generalities to the particular naming of names."
"The Stage-Coachmen Of England: A Bully Served Out"
"Truly the brutality and rapacious insolence of English coachmen had reached a climax; it was time that these fellows should be disenchanted, together with the time -- thank Heaven! -- was not far distant. Let the craven dastards who put to use to curry favour with them, and applaud their brutality, lament their loss now that they and their vehicles have disappeared from the roads; I, who have ever been an enemy to insolence, cruelty, and tyranny, loathe their memory."
"Reflecting in this sort of random fashion, and strolling with no greater method, I worked my way again through Cheapside and found myself once even more in front of Sweeting's window. Again the turtles attracted me. They had been alive, and so far at any rate they agreed with me. Nay, they had eyes, mouths, legs, if not arms, and feet, so there was a whole lot in which we have been both of those of the mind, but surely they must be mistaken in arming themselves so very heavily. Any creature on gaining what the turtle targeted at would overreach itself and be landed not in safety but annihilation."
"A Tragic Incident At Ravenna"
"He was shot in a minimal past eight o'clock, about two hundred paces from my door. I was putting on my great-coat to visit Madame la Contessa G. when I heard the shot. On coming into the hall, I found all my servants around the balcony, exclaiming that a man was murdered."
"Socialism substitutes for individual energy the energy of your government. for human personality the blind, mechanical power in the State. This sort of a program marks the close of individualism. It would make each and every man the image of his neighbor and would hold back again the progressive, and, by uniformity of reward, gain uniformity of type."
"History. is Philosophy teaching by Adventure. the essence of innumerable Biographies. He who sees no world but that of courts and camps; and writes only how soldiers had been drilled and shot. will pass for a additional or less instructive Gazetteer. [not] an Historian"
"Trial of Marie-Antoinette"
"'Have you anything to say?' The Accused shook her head, without speech. Night's candles are burning out; and with her too Time is finishing, and it will be Eternity and Working day. This Hall of Tinville's is dark, ill-lighted except where she stands. Silently she withdraws from it, to die."
"It requires lengthy years of plentitude and quiet, the slow growth of stellar parks, the seasoning of oaken beams, the dark enrichment of red wine in cellars and in inns, all the leisure and then the life of England through some centuries, to create at last the generous and genial fruit of English snobbishness. And it requires battery and barricade, songs around the streets, and ragged men dead for an idea, to develop and justify the terrible flower of French indecency."
"War: We are all men with the same power of making and destroying, with the same divine foresight mocked by the same animal blindness."
"Criticism. becomes a treachery, for it implies that you just are beginning to doubt these superiorities upon which your friendship is supposed to be dependent. It is due to the fact that a man is your friend, and you like him so a great deal and know him so clearly, that you choose to are curious about him. You're in fact an expert upon him. simply because on the warmth of friendship his disguises melt absent from him, and he shows himself to you just as he is."
"The Origin Of Species"
"It is interesting to contemplate a tangled bank, clothed with a great many plants of some kinds, with birds singing around the bushes, with different insects flitting about, and with worms crawling through the damp earth, and to reflect that these elaborately constructed sorts, so different from just about every other, and dependent on every single other in so complex a manner, have all been produced by laws acting near us."
"Recapitulation and Conclusion"
"When we no longer start looking at an organic being as a savage looks in a ship, as something wholly beyond his comprehension; when we regard every production of nature as an individual which has had a very long history; when we contemplate every complex structure and instinct because the summing up of several contrivances, each and every useful to the possessor, on the same way as any nice mechanical invention is the summing up on the labour, the knowledge, the reason, and even the blunders of numerous workmen."
"The four greys skimmed along, as if they liked it pretty likewise as Tom did; the bugle was in as higher spirits since the greys; the coachman chimed in frequently with his voice; the wheels hummed cheerfully in unison; the brass-work to the harness was an orchestra of small bells; and thus, as they went clinking, jingling, rattling, smoothly on, the whole concern, from the buckles belonging to the leaders' coupling-reins to the handle for the hind boot, was 1 remarkable instrument of music."
"My Copy Of Keats"
"I turn to Hyperion. as a blind man to the warmth within the sun. Some qualities on the poem I can appreciate; but always in its presence I am weighed down by the consciousness that my deficiency in some perception debars me from undreamed of privileges."
"If, at any time, it comes into my head that a existing is due from me to somebody, I am puzzled what to give, until the opportunity is gone. Flowers and fruits are always fit presents."
"The thought tends to be that as evolution is necessary and desirable for those that survive, the struggle is hard for those that do not survive."
"A pretty face, a beautiful figure, a mellow tune, the sight of dancing, a blackbird's song, the moon behind a poplar tree, starry nights, sweet scents, as well as language of Shakespeare - all these moved him deeply. [He] had never even sought to make his mark in public affairs. To attain pre-eminence in any definite department of life would have warped and stunted too a lot of his instincts, removed too the majority of of his interests; and so he never specialised in anything. [His life's goal was to lead] a sane, moderate, and harmonious existence."
"Plot, action, character, dialogue. The art of producing true dramatic dialogue is undoubtedly an austere art, denying itself all license, grudging every sentence devoted to the mere machinery from the participate in, suppressing all jokes and epigrams severed from character, relying for fun and pathos to the fun and tears of life. From get started to finish effective dialogue is hand-made, like nice lace; clear, of fine texture, furthering with each and every thread the harmony and strength of the create to which all must be subordinated."
"Art is usually that imaginative expression of human energy, which, through technical concretion of feeling and perception, tends to reconcile the individual with the universal, by exciting in him impersonal emotion. Along with the greatest Art is the fact that which excites the greatest impersonal emotion in an hypothecated perfect human being."
"The slightest misfortunes on the magnificent, essentially the most imaginary uneasinesses on the rich, are aggravated with all the power of eloquence, and held up to engage our attention and sympathetic sorrow. The poor weep unheeded, persecuted by every subordinate species of tyranny; and every law, which gives others security, becomes an enemy to them."
"Whitman is [like]. an intellectual organism so relatively easy that it takes the instant impression of whatever mood approaches it. Hence the critic who touches Whitman is immediately confronted with his have image stamped upon that viscid and tenacious surface. He finds, not what Whitman has to give, but what he himself has brought."
"The essential checks upon the, royal authority had been 5 in quantity. 1. The king could levy no sort of new tax upon his people [except upon the]. assent and authority [of parliamnet]. two. [Indeed, all law was to come from parliament]. 3. No man could be committed to prison but by a legal warrant specifying his offence; and by a usage nearly tantamount to constitutional right, he must be speedily brought to demo. four. The fact of guilt or innocence over a criminal charge was determined in a very public court. 5. The officers and servants for the Crown. could very well be sued in an action for damages. [and] ended up liable to criminal procedure. "
"In the to begin with put, if people are to live happily together, they must not fancy, since they are thrown together now, that all their lives have been exactly similar up to the current time, that they started exactly alike, which they are to be to the upcoming in the same mind. A thorough conviction with the difference of men is the good thing to be assured of in social knowledge: it is to life what Newton's law is to astronomy. In many instances men have a knowledge of it with regard to the world in general: they do not expect the outer world to agree with them in all points, but are vexed at not being able to drive their private tastes and opinions into those they live with. Diversities distress them. They will not see that there are a wide selection of varieties of virtue and wisdom."
"And then we come to 1802, the good last yr of the twin life; the last calendar year within the 5 in which those two had lived as just one soul and a particular heart. They have been at Dove cottage, on something below ?150 a yr. Poems were being thronging thick about them; they had been living intensely. John was alive. Mary Hutchinson was at Sockburn. Coleridge was continue to Coleridge, not the bemused and futile mystic he was to become. As for Dorothy, she lives a thing enskied, floating from ecstasy to ecstasy."
"My Last Walk With The Schoolmistress"
"I don't know anything sweeter than this leaking in of Nature through all the cracks from the walls and floors of cities. The trees look and feel down from the hillsides and ask every other, as they stand on tiptoe, -- ' What are these people about?' And also the compact herbs at their feet glance up and whisper back again, -- 'We will go and see.'"
"A Message To Garcia"
"It will not be book-learning young men will need, nor instruction about this which, but a stiffening belonging to the vertebrae that may cause them to be loyal into a trust, to act promptly, concentrate their energies: do the thing-. "
". applied science. consists of deductions from those general principles, established by reasoning and observation. No a particular can safely make these deductions until he has a firm grasp in the principles. the machinery of society is at least as delicate as that of the spinning-jenny, and as very little probable to be improved by the meddling of those who haven't taken the trouble to master the principles of its action."
"My Winter Garden"
". and when just one finds one's self around the wrong side of forty, and therefore the primary gray hairs begin to present about the temples. why, just one makes a virtue of necessity: and if one particular nonetheless lusts after sights, takes the nearest, and looks for wonders, not inside the Himalayas or Lake Ngami, but inside of the turf to the lawn also, the brook during the park. [one will gain] a respect for relatively easy labors, a thankfulness for rather simple pleasures, a sympathy with painless people, and possibly, my trusty friend, with me and my minor tours about that moorland which I call my winter-garden. "
". a frank pleasant manner will often clench a bargain significantly more effectually than a fifty percent for every cent."
"Catchwords And Claptrap"
"Most belonging to the higher writers of verse and prose, in all countries, seek a little more or less after precision, and have gained in truth what they have perhaps lost in loveliness. Claptrap, facile and inaccurate symbolism, the repetition within the tag and also slogan, are to be found mainly just now in third-rate literature, in popular speech, and on the less educated push. In these places just one finds, on the lower plane, the same intention - the lazy and sentimental desire to convey an effect by utilising catchwords."
"[Historians] have fallen into the error of distorting facts to suit general principles. They arrive on the theory from hunting at many of the phenomena, and therefore the remaining phenomena they strain or curtail to suit the theory. -- a very little exaggeration, a very little suppression, a judicious use of epithets, a watchful and searching skepticism with respect to the evidence on a person side, a convenient credulity with respect to every report or tradition over the other. If it [a charge] cannot be denied, some palliating supposition is suggested, or we are at least reminded that some circumstance now unknown may have justified what at existing appears unjustifiable. [Evidence which] supports the darling hypothesis. [that] inconsistent with it [are left behind]."
"He [the Machiavellian character] never excites the suspicion of his adversaries by petty provocations. His purpose is disclosed, only when it is accomplished. His face is unruffled, his speech is courteous, till vigilance is laid asleep, till a vital point is exposed, till a sure aim is taken; and then he strikes with the primary and last time. To do an injury openly is, in his estimation, as wicked as to do it secretly, and far less profitable. With him one of the most honorable indicates are those which are the surest, the speediest, and therefore the darkest. He cannot comprehend how a man should scruple to deceive those whom he does not scruple to destroy. He would think it madness to declare open hostilities against rivals whom he would probably stab inside a friendly embrace, or poison in the consecrated wafer."
". the Puritan was made up of two different men, the a single all self-abasement, penitence, gratitude, passion; another proud, calm, inflexible, sagacious. People, who saw nothing on the godly but their uncouth visages, and heard nothing from them but their groans and their whining hymns, would possibly laugh at them. But those had minor reason to laugh who encountered them within the hall of discussion, or on the discipline of battle. These fanatics brought to civil and military affairs a coolness of judgment and an immutability of purpose which some writers have thought inconsistent with their religious zeal, but which have been in fact the necessary effects of it. The intensity of their feelings on just one subject made them tranquil on every other. Just one overpowering sentiment had subjected. had cleared their minds from every vulgar passion and prejudice, and raised them previously mentioned the influence of danger and of corruption."
"The Great Court of Parliament was to sit, according to types handed down from the days on the Plantagenets, on an Englishman accused of exercising tyranny over the lord with the holy city of Benares, and over the ladies for the princely house of Oude. The destination was worthy of this sort of a demo. It was the nice hall of William Rufus, the hall which had resounded with acclamations on the inauguration of thirty kings, the hall which had witnessed the just sentence of Bacon. "
"To lodge in the garret up four pair of stairs, to dine in the cellar among footmen out of site, to translate ten hours a working day for that wages of the ditcher, to be hunted by bailiffs from one particular haunt of beggary and pestilence to another. "
"All men have a vein of Quixotry somewhere in their nature. They is counted on, in most things, to follow the beaten path of interest and custom made, till suddenly there comes along some question on which they refuse to appeal to interest; they take their stand on principle, and are adamant."
"Pass now to your very sound staple landmark inside English scene -- London, whose 1st Commune, as it was called -- Communa Regis -- was, curiously enough, put together by law, even while the king, Richard I. was on crusade and out of London along with the kingdom. Stubbs leads us to perspective this incorporation of London as marking two significant changes: (1) the victory in the communal principle over the old shire organization, and (two) the triumph within the London merchant, over the noble. That was inside years 1191-1200; and presently the law had let within the frequent man as a judicial asset within the jury ordered in criminal cases by the Assize of Clarendon."
"To the a particular [the idealist], human nature, naturally corrupt, is held again from ruinous excesses only by self-denying conformity to the ideals. To the opposite [the realist] these ideals are only swaddling clothes which man has outgrown, and which insufferably impede his movements. No wonder the two cannot agree."
"Every legislative act presupposes a diagnosis together with a prognosis. mere empirical generalizations which men draw from their dealings with their fellows suffice to give them some ideas in the proximate effects which new enactments will perform: and, seeing these, they think they see as far as needful. Discipline of physical science, however, would help to reveal them the utter inadequacy of calculating consequences determined by relatively easy info. And if there needs proof that calculations of consequences so centered are inadequate, we have it around the enormous labor annually entailed in the Legislature in trying to undo the mischiefs it has previously done."
"In reality it isn't merely absurd to keep rubbish merely as a result of it is printed: it is positively a public duty to destroy it."
In this article a writer of very popular novels, however to this working day, examines the "mind from the uneducated reader." "The people (it happens to be reported) like swift narrative. It may be reported that they like incident, not character. It is claimed again that the people like crime. [Popular authors] hammer absent at murder and abduction unapplauded."
"On The Choice Of the Profession"
". wisdom has nothing to do with the choice of the profession. the poor young animal, Man, turned loose into this roaring world, herded by robustious guardians, taken with the panic before he has wit enough to apprehend its cause, and soon flying with all his heels while in the van from the general stampede."
"The type and formula of most schemes of philanthropy or humanitarianism is this: A and B put their heads together to decide what C shall be made to do for D. I call C The Forgotten Man."
Thackeray writes his essay in praise of Washington Irving and Thomas Babington Macaulay. As to Irving: "gentle, generous, good-humored, affectionate, self-denying". As to Macaulay: "this stellar scholar, he reads twenty books to write down a sentence; he travels a hundred miles to make a line of description."."
"Our steamer moved out at midnight, within a drive of wind and rain. There ended up bewildering and unrelated lights about us. Peremptory challenges ended up shouted to us from nowhere. Sirens blared out of dark voids. And there was the skipper over the bridge. his face, alert, serene, with. the pride of those who glimpse direct into the eyes of an opponent, and care not in the least."
"The grass became brown, and in more and more places was killed down to the roots; there was no hay; myriads of swarming caterpillars devoured the fruit trees; the brooks ended up all dry; water for cattle had to be fetched from ponds and springs miles absent; the roads were being broken up; the air was loaded with grit; also, the beautiful green on the hedges was choked with dust."
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