طبعات أخرى - عرض جميع المقتطفات
A.M. PROFESSOR Abbot abstract action actual agnosticism become believe called cause character classes conception conduct conscience consciousness demand desire discussion doctrine duty economic EDWARD CAIRD equality Ethical Society ethical theory ethology exist experience fact feeling FELIX ADLER final aim functions Georg von Gizycki give happiness Hegel HENRY SIDGWICK human ideal impulse individual interest J. S. Mill JOSIAH ROYCE justice kind labor land LESLIE STEPHEN living man's mankind Maria Edgeworth means ment method mind moral ideas moral law moral theory motive efficiency nation nature object opinion organic persons philosophical pleasure point of view political possible practical present principle problem production PROF Professor James psychology question realize reason regard relation religion religious rule scientific sense simply social Stanton Coit things thinker thought tion true truth unity universal Utilitarianism vidual whole
الصفحة 136 - Give me the liberty to know, to utter, and to argue freely according to conscience, above all liberties.
الصفحة 398 - ... far as to say that a man's religion is the expression of his ultimate attitude to the universe, the summed-up meaning and purport of his whole consciousness of things.
الصفحة 319 - Our wills and fates do so contrary run That our devices still are overthrown, Our thoughts are ours, their ends none of our own: So think thou wilt no second husband wed; But die thy thoughts when thy first lord is dead.
الصفحة 176 - Stern Lawgiver ! yet thou dost wear The Godhead's most benignant grace; Nor know we anything so fair As is the smile upon thy face: Flowers laugh before thee on their beds And fragrance in thy footing treads ; Thou dost preserve the stars from wrong; And the most ancient heavens, through Thee, are fresh and strong.
الصفحة 182 - ... our enemy as if he were one day to be our friend. He has too much good sense to be affronted at insults, he is too well employed to remember injuries, and too indolent to bear malice. He is patient, forbearing, and resigned, on philosophical principles ; he submits to pain, because it is inevitable, to bereavement, because it is irreparable, and to death, because it is his destiny.
الصفحة 378 - What do you do when it rains? B. — If it rains very hard, I get under the hedge till it is over. Mr. L. — What do you do when you are hungry before it is time to go home?
الصفحة 292 - The hands of the witnesses shall be first upon him to put him to death, and afterward the hands of all the people.
الصفحة 377 - ... getting before the horse, took him by the bridle, and held him till his owner came up. Mr. L. looked at the boy, and admired his ruddy, cheerful countenance. "Thank you, my good lad," said he; "you have caught my horse very cleverly.
الصفحة 345 - ... all together. The presumption in cases of conflict must always be in favor of the conventionally recognized good. The philosopher must be a conservative, and in the construction of his casuistic scale must put the things most in accordance with the customs of the community on top. And yet if he be a true philosopher he must see that there is nothing final in any actually given equilibrium of human ideals, but that, as our present laws and customs have fought and conquered other past ones, so...