Here we have Croce's conception of beauty, the word defined as it is being understood to-day.
When we got there he took off his mask, and I recognized Croce, whom my readers may remember.
Thus Croce affirms that evolution, development, is demanded by the very nature of spirit.
You would have gone with Croce from Milan if he had asked you, even on foot.
This sorceress lived hard by the Porta alla Croce, for there are always many witches in that quarter.
When dinner was over I took Croce apart, and talked seriously to him.
Man cannot separate the two faculties, and we seldom have what Croce calls pure intuition, that is, knowledge free of concepts.
To advocate this is to turn his own weapon against Croce; but that is inevitable.
Croce is as much mistaken as the old aestheticians when he assumes one must study the science of aesthetics to appreciate poetry.
But Croce proceeds to use it in a wider sense, as we shall see.