Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, Literature and General Information, Volume 18 (Google eBook)
Encyclopaedia britannica Company, 1911 - Encyclopedias and dictionaries
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19th century according acid appears Aristotle army atmosphere Author awarded became body British bronze called cause centre century character clasps College colour consciousness Cosimo death disease Edessa English Euphrates experience Fichte figure formula France French gametes German given gold Greek heat Hegel Hippocrates idealism ideas igneous rocks important India influence iron Kant king known later London medal medicine Meissen Menander Mencius mercury Mesopotamia metal metamerism metaphysics metasomatism Metastasio meteorological method Mitanni nature Nisibis noumenon object observations Obverse officers ordinate organs original Osroene oxide Paris phenomena physical physician plane Plate pressure produced Professor psychical Queen Victoria realism regarded result Ribbon river rocks Roman Royal sensations silver somites soul spirit substance supposed surface temperature things tion town trapezette U.S. Weather Bureau University vapour wind zygote
Page 73 - Parliament for such constituency and the date at which a return to such writ is made, he shall be guilty of an illegal practice within the meaning of the Corrupt and Illegal Practices Prevention Act, 1883...
Page 113 - each one for himself,' which does not acknowledge the claims of the sovereign. Mih's principle is — ' to love all equally,' which does not acknowledge the peculiar affection due to a father. But to acknowledge neither king nor father is to be in the state of a beast.
Page 115 - When one by force subdues men, they do not submit to him in heart. They submit, because their strength is not adequate to resist. When one subdues men by virtue, in their hearts...
Page 50 - You cannot imagine how far a little observation carefully made by a man not tied up to the four humours, or sal, sulphur and mercury, or to acid and alcali wHich has of late prevailed, will carry a man in the curing of diseases though very stubborn and dangerous ; and that with very little and common things and almost no medicine at all.
Page 9 - ... noncommissioned officers and soldiers engaged in the battle of Waterloo, a medal. I am convinced it would have the best effect in the army; and, if that battle should settle our concerns, they will well deserve it.
Page 114 - Thus, when Heaven is about to confer a great office on any man, it first exercises his mind with suffering, and his sinews and bones with toil. It exposes his body to hunger, and subjects him to extreme poverty. It confounds his undertakings. By all these methods it stimulates his mind, hardens his nature, and supplies his incompetencies.
Page 73 - Any person who at a public meeting to which this section applies acts, or incites others to act, in a disorderly manner for the purpose of preventing the transaction of the business for which the meeting was called together, shall be punishable with fine which may extend to two hundred and fifty rupees.
Page 161 - Wordsworth and Shelley. Ballads and Poems of Tragic Life (1887) and A Reading of Earth (1888) gave further evidence of the wealth of thought and vigour of expression which Meredith brought to the making of verse. To