Neither Ruskin nor Hamerton has created a philosophy of Art; they have but contributed invaluable materials.
They couldn't, for the life of them, see why the place had been so cracked up by Ruskin.
Both, as Mr. Ruskin urges in the passage just quoted, are only admirable when the expression of healthful and noble natures.
Our boy who has worked in Paris comes home to try to realize Ruskin.
The architects of his own time regarded Ruskin's opinions as dictated by wild caprice, and almost evincing an unbalanced mind.
Ruskin resigned and Oxford heard that voice of supreme nobility no more.
Ruskin's method of teaching, as illustrated in "Ethics of the Dust," has been variously pooh-poohed by his critics.
With Ruskin, "I do not wonder at what men suffer, but I wonder often at what they lose."
It is to the discussion aroused by his book that Mr. Ruskin indirectly refers.
This view of the type of England has attracted the attention of Ruskin.