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abstract admirable Agassiz animists associationists automatic writing believe better Blood Calcutta character clairvoyance consciousness critical Davidson definite difference effect Emerson energy Epaminondas example excitement experience eyes fact faculty fear feel Fifty-fourth force Frederic Myers genius give habit Harvard heart higher honor human nature idea ideal individual inner intellectual kind KNIGHT-ERRANT living LOUIS AGASSIZ McClure's Magazine means memory ment mental military mind monistic moral mysticism nations never once one's organized pass peace persons phenomena philosophy physical possible problem psychical research psychology pure reason regiment Richard Hodgson ROBERT GOULD SHAW Robert Shaw scientific seems sense Shaw social sort soul speak Spencer spirit spiritist Stanford Subliminal supraliminal sure telepathy thing thought tion tive to-day tone transcendental idealist truth utopia vast whole word writes youth
Page 33 - So nigh is grandeur to our dust, So near is God to man, When Duty whispers low, Thou must, The youth replies, I can...
Page 25 - There is a time in every man's education when he arrives at the conviction that envy is ignorance; that imitation is suicide; that he must take himself for better for worse as his portion; that though the wide universe is full of good, no kernel of nourishing corn can come to him but through his toil bestowed on that plot of ground which is given to him to till.
Page 291 - To coal and iron mines, to freight trains, to fishing fleets in December, to dishwashing, clothes-washing, and windowwashing, to road-building and tunnel-making, to foundries and stoke-holes, and to the frames of skyscrapers, would our gilded youths be drafted off, according to their choice, to get the childishness knocked out of them, and to come back into society with healthier sympathies and soberer ideas.
Page 295 - ... duty is now teaching European nations, will remain a permanent acquisition, when the last ammunition has been used in the fireworks that celebrate the final peace. I believe as he does. It would be simply preposterous if the only force that could work ideals of honor and standards of efficiency into English or American natures should be the fear of being killed by the Germans or the Japanese. Great indeed is Fear; but it is not, as our military enthusiasts believe and try to make us believe,...
Page 271 - Well, the Meleans still refused, and their town was taken. "The Athenians," Thucydides quietly 270 says, "thereupon put to death all who were of military age and made slaves of the women and children. They then colonized the island, sending thither five hundred settlers of their own.
Page 279 - ... forces her to claim, the possession of the entire Pacific Ocean; and to oppose these deep designs we Americans have, according to our author, nothing but our conceit, our ignorance, our commercialism, our corruption, and our feminism. General Lea makes a minute technical comparison of the military strength which we at present could oppose to the strength of Japan, and concludes that the islands, Alaska, Oregon, and Southern California, would fall almost without resistance, that San Francisco...
Page 278 - ... game in which the first moves were her wars with China and Russia and her treaty with England, and of which the final objective is the capture of the Philippines, the Hawaiian Islands, Alaska, and the whole of our Coast west of the Sierra Passes. This will give Japan what her ineluctable vocation as a state absolutely forces her to claim, the possession of the entire Pacific Ocean ; and to oppose these deep designs we Americans have, according to our author, nothing but our conceit, our ignorance,...
Page 267 - Ask all our millions, north and south, whether they would vote now (were such a thing possible) to have our war for the Union expunged from history, and the record of a peaceful transition to the present time substituted for that of its marches and battles, and probably hardly a handful of eccentrics would say yes.
Page 204 - Out of my experience, such as it is (and it is limited enough) one fixed conclusion dogmatically emerges, and that is this, that we with our lives are like islands in the sea, or like trees in the forest.
Page 288 - We must make new energies and hardihoods continue the manliness to which the military mind so faithfully clings. Martial virtues must be the enduring cement ; intrepidity, contempt of softness, surrender of private interest, obedience to command, must still remain the rock upon which states are built...
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