So there you have it, a more "perfecter
" example of perfection, courtesy of Robbie Barrkman and the crew at Robar.
For Pound, Gaudier is the ultimate perfecter
of this aesthetic program, and he describes him as the telos of history.
Like many of the animals Moore celebrates, by continuing rather than ending the signifying chain, the chameleon is a discursive "perfecter
, and so a concealer" ("Then the Ermine," Poems 161).
But he was also cribbing from Acts 3:15 ("You killed the author of life") and Hebrews 12:2 ("Let us fix our eyes on Jesus, the author and perfecter
of our faith").
Dirac (1963), after working out the behavior of electrons, could say that physical theories with some physical beauty are also the ones most likely to be correct, and why Hermann Weyl (1956), the perfecter
of quantum and relativity theory, made an even franker confession: "My work has always tried to unite the true with the beautiful; but when I had to choose one or the other, I usually chose the beautiful."
What McCarthy sees as a co-operation between literature and philosophy in the eighteenth century begins, Saul suggests in 'The Pursuit of the Subject: Literature as Critic and Perfecter
of Philosophy 1790-1830', to break down in the epoch of Classicism and Romanticism.
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It is especially disturbing that this should be happening here, for America is the heir and perfecter
of the great Roman idea of the civis, a country where nationality has nothing to do with ethnicity (24).
The inspiration for the image comes from Hebrews 12:2: "Let us fix our eyes on Jesus, the author and perfecter
of our faith, who for the joy set before Him endured the cross, scorning its shame, and sat down at the right hand of the throne of God."
Finding in Jesus "the pioneer and perfecter
of their faith, who for the joy that was set before him endured the cross" (Heb.
Paul admonishes in the book of Hebrews, "run with endurance the race fixed before you, fixing your eyes on Jesus, the author and perfecter
Democracy and Distrust(31) is an extended argument for the proposition that the Court should not act as an elite impediment to what it takes to be the substantive excesses of the politically responsible branches but, on the contrary, as a perfecter
of the democratic process.