The Review of Reviews, Volume 33 (Google eBook)

Front Cover
William Thomas Stead
Office of the Review of Reviews, 1906
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Page 130 - Disown yourselves ; but own your Authority ; and improve it to curb the proud and the insolent, such as would disturb the tranquillity of England, though under what specious pretences soever. Relieve the oppressed, hear the groans of poor prisoners in England. Be pleased to reform the abuses of all professions : and if there be any one that makes many poor to make a few rich,* that suits not a Commonwealth.
Page 482 - But I say unto you which hear, Love your enemies, do good to them which hate you ; Bless them that curse you, and pray for them which despitefully use you.
Page 130 - Lord, hath dashed in pieces the enemy. And in the greatness of thine excellency thou has overthrown them that rose up against thee: thou sentest forth thy wrath, which consumed them as stubble.
Page 408 - Herndon reports him as advising a client, "we can doubtless gain your case for you ; we can set a whole neighborhood at loggerheads ; we can distress a widowed mother and her six fatherless children, and thereby get for you six hundred dollars to which you seem to have a legal claim, but which rightfully belongs, it appears to me, as much to the woman and her children as it does to you. You must remember, however, that some things legally right are not morally right.
Page 408 - we can doubtless gain your case for you ; we can set a whole neighborhood at loggerheads ; we can distress a widowed mother and her six fatherless children and thereby get for you six hundred dollars to which you seem to have a legal claim, but which rightfully belongs, it appears to me, as much to the woman and her children as It does to you. You must remember that some things legally right are not morally right.
Page 130 - The Lord is my strength and song, And he is become my salvation: He is my God, and I will prepare him an habitation; My father's God, and I will exalt him.
Page 455 - I feel that we shall ultimately have to consider the adoption of some such scheme as that of a progressive tax on all fortunes beyond a certain amount, either given in life or devised or bequeathed upon death to any individual a tax so framed as to put it out of the power of the owner of one of these enormous fortunes to hand on more than a certain amount to any one individual ; the tax, of course, to be imposed by the national and not the State government.
Page 311 - We are a nation at play. Work is a nuisance, an evil necessity to be shirked and hurried over as quickly and easily as possible in order that we may get away to the real business of life...
Page 138 - That their intent is to restore the Creation to its former condition. That as God had promised to make the barren land fruitful, so now what they did, was to restore the ancient Community of enjoying the Fruits of the Earth, and to distribute the benefit thereof to the poor and needy, and to feed the hungry and clothe the naked. That they ntend not to meddle- with any man's property, nor to break down any pales or enclosures...
Page 37 - Even in 19o5, when most of the critics found Shaw's use of these words blasphemous and indecent, one sensitive critic could write: It is a very honest and daring attempt to present the agony of a devout soul when the foundations of belief disappear. It is a play of a soul's tragedy a theatrical adaptation of the most sacred of all themes. Since I saw the Passion Play at Oberammergau...

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