I have the simplest tastes. I am always satisfied with the best.
I base most of my fashion taste on what doesn't itch.
Bad taste creates many more millionaires than good taste.
A little bad taste is like a nice dash of paprika.
Cowards die many times before their deaths; the valiant never taste of death but once.
Taste cannot be controlled by law.
Taste has never been corrupted by simplicity.
I love everything that's old, - old friends, old times, old manners, old books, old wine.
Ah, good taste! What a dreadful thing! Taste is the enemy of creativeness.
Intelligence is really a kind of taste: taste in ideas.
In art them is a point of perfection, as of goodness or maturity in nature; he who is able to perceive it, and who loves it, has perfect taste; he who does not feel it, or loves on this side or that, has an imperfect taste.
Fine taste is an aspect of genius itself, and is the faculty of delicate appreciation, which makes the best effects of art our own.
Taste is the next gift to genius.
Tis chiefly taste, or blunt, or gross, or fine,
Makes life insipid, bestial, or divine.
Better be born with taste to little rent
Than the dull monarch of a continent;
Without this bounty which the gods bestow,
Can Fortune make one favorite happy?
Good taste consists first upon fitness.
It seems with wit and good-nature, Utrum horum mavis accipe. Taste and good-nature are universally connected.
For age but tastes of pleasures youth devours.
A fastidious taste is like a squeamish appetite; the one has its origin in some disease of the mind, as the other has in some ailment of the stomach.
There are some readers who have never read an essay on taste; and if they take my advice they never will, for they can no more improve their taste by so doing than they could improve their appetite or digestion by studying a cookery-book.
Taste is the power of relishing or rejecting whatever is offered for the entertainment of the imagination.
It is for the most part in our skill in manners, and in the observations of time and place and of decency in general, that what is called taste by way of distinction consists; and which is in reality no other than a more refined judgment.
It is known that the taste--whatever it is--is improved exactly as we improve our judgment, by extending our knowledge, by a steady attention to our object, and by frequent exercise.
Our purity of taste is best tested by its universality, for if we can only admire this thing or that, we maybe use that our cause for liking is of a finite and false nature.
Perfect taste is the faculty of receiving the greatest possible pleasure from those material sources which are attractive to oar moral nature in its purity and perfection.
True taste is forever growing, learning, reading, worshipping, laying its hand upon its mouth because it is astonished, casting its shoes from off its feet because it finds all ground holy.
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