I wish...I wish that i could always stay young and at the picture could grow old.
Of course not! Don't say things like that!
Basil, you only care about your paintings and your art. You only like me because of my youth and not how I actually am.
Here, Dorian Gray is identified as a handsome young man. He now realizes the value of youth and how important looks are. In fact, he thinks that is the most important thing.
Why should it stay young while I grow old? I wish the picture could change, and I could stay as I am. I would give anything, yes, anything for that.
Basil disagrees, since he is clearly very attracted to Dorian through the events of the book.
Dorian, Dorian! Don't talk like that. You're my dearest friend.
Dorian retaliates by saying that all Basil cares about is what he paints, and he values his art more than his friends. This is all happening because of the influence of the "yellow book" Lord Henry gives Dorian.
What have you teaching him? Why didn't you go away when i asked you?
On this scene, Dorian wishes that the painting of him gets old instead of him. This wish then comes true, and at the end of the book, the writer describes it as "