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Books Books 1 - 7 of 7 on ... forcibly to rescue them from their miserable industry, than violently to disturb....  
" ... forcibly to rescue them from their miserable industry, than violently to disturb the tranquil repose of monastic quietude. Humanity, and perhaps policy, might better justify me in the one than in the other. It is a subject on which I have often reflected,... "
A Month in Portugal - Page 68
by Joseph Oldknow - 1855 - 165 pages
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Lectures on history: second and concluding series, on the French ..., Volume 3

William Smyth - France - 1840
...and never reflected without feeling from it. I am sure that no consideration, except the necessity pf submitting to the yoke of luxury and the despotism...the toleration of such trades and employments in a well regulated state." Here you see the man of feeling, as sensitive as Mr. Godwin or Rousseau himself;...
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Lectures on the history of the French revolution, Volume 2

William Smyth - France - 1855
...other. It is a subject on which I have often reflected, and never reflected without feeling from it. I am sure that no consideration, except the necessity...luxury and the despotism of fancy, who, in their own impervious way, will distribute the surplus product of the soil, can justify the toleration of such...
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Reflections on the Revolution in France

Edmund Burke - France - 1890 - 484 pages
...other. It is a subject on which I have often reflected, and never reflected without feeling from it. I am sure that no consideration, except the necessity of submitting to the yoke of luxury, 30 and the despotism of fancy, who in their own imperious way will distribute the surplus product of...
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The Works of the Right Honorable Edmund Burke ...: Political miscellanies ...

Edmund Burke - Political science - 1892
...other. It is a subject on which I have often reflected, and never reflected without feeling from it. I am sure that no consideration, except the necessity...despotism of fancy, who in their own imperious way will d.stribute the surplus product >f the soil, can justify the toleration of such trades and employments...
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Thomas Paine

A. J. Ayer - History - 1988 - 195 pages
...society? Why does he tolerate the conditions that force them to be 'swinish'? The answer he gives is 'the necessity of submitting to the yoke of luxury,...imperious way will distribute the surplus product of the soil'.3 But what could conceivably be the ground of the necessity? The answer appears in a previous...
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Reflections on the French Revolution

Edmund Burke - 1953 - 361 pages
...other. It is a subject on which I have often reflected, and never reflected without feeling from it. I am sure that no consideration, except the necessity...distribute the surplus product of the soil, can justify the IIó 2 toleration of such trades and employments in a well-regulated state. But for this purpose of...
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Romanticism and Science, 1773-1833, Volume 1

Tim Fulford - Medicine - 2002 - 344 pages
...quietude. Humanity, and perhaps policy, might better justify me in the one than the other ... I am sure no consideration, except the necessity of submitting to the yoke of luxury can justify the toleration of such trades and employments in a well-regulated state.' (Reflections,...
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