Literary/Arts Criticism—The Ultimate Quotation Collection
21 Page Essay—How to Effectively Use Quotations in Your Classroom ©
56 Page Quotation Collection on Literary/Arts Criticism
This 56 page quotation collection contains the most interesting, thought-provoking, and useful quotations on Literary/Arts Criticism. A unique collection presenting only pertinent and straightforward quotes that address all aspects of Literary/Arts Criticism, this set of quotations includes the classic quotes as well as quotes carefully chosen from primary sources with particular attention given to quotes from women and minorities. In addition to the wisdom and guidance quotes provide, the quotations in this collection function particularly well in displays, presentations, speeches, research, students’ papers, and classroom lessons and discussions. Teachers using quotations as a lesson component directly address the Common Core Standards by facilitating critical thinking and promoting skills such as analyzing, inferencing, paraphrasing, and comparing and contrasting.
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Again and again I have been attacked for looseness, lack of beauty in my prose, and the one attacking me used, as the vehicle of attack, prose I would have been ashamed to write.
If we wish to know the force of human genius, we should read Shakespeare,
If we wish to see the insignificance of human learning, we may study his commentators.
The public is the only critic whose opinion is worth anything at all.
The important thing is that you make sure that neither the favorable nor the unfavorable critics move into your head and take part in the composition of your next work.
The person who is never criticized is not breathing.
It would be idle to deny that a word of praise, a word of thanks, sometimes a word of criticism, have been powerful factors in the lives of men of genius. We know how profoundly Lord Byron was affected by the letter of a consumptive girl written simply and soberly, signed with initials only, seeking no notice and giving no address; but saying in a few candid words that the writer wished before she died to thank the poet for the rapture his poems had given her.
Charles Dickens, the Shakespeare of the novel, has faced a constant critical attack as a result of his often sensational subject matter, his cheerful fecundity…and, of course, his success with the book-reading groundlings of his time and ours. Critics and scholars have always been suspicious of popular success.
If criticism had any real power to harm, the skunk would have been extinct by now.
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