hich lead to nothing in the end.
He gave some excellent advice to a young lady who was about visiting Europe for the first time, who doubted if she could properly appreciate the works of art and other fine things that she would be called upon to admire.
Don't be afraid of that, said Professor Child; you will probably like best just those sights which you do not expect to; but if you do not like them, say so, and let that be the end of it. Now, I am so unfortunate as not to appreciate Michel Angelo.
His great horned Moses is nothing more to me than a Silenus in a garden.
The fact does not trouble me much, for I find enough to interest me as it is, and I can enjoy life without the Moses.
After mentioning a number of desirable expeditions, he added: You will go to Dresden, of course, to see Raphael's Madonna and Titian's Tribute Money ; and then there are the Green Vaults.
I have known the Green Vaults to have an excellent effect on some ladies of my acquaintance.
They did not