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Books Books 61 - 70 of 165 on In sober truth, nearly all the things which men are hanged or imprisoned for doing....  
" In sober truth, nearly all the things which men are hanged or imprisoned for doing to one another, are nature's every-day performances. Killing, the most criminal act recognized by human laws, nature does once to every being that lives, and in a large... "
The argument for a finitist theology - Page 24
by Ray Harbaugh Dotterer - 1917 - 83 pages
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The ethics of naturalism: a criticism

William Ritchie Sorley - Ethics, Evolutionary - 1904 - 338 pages
...seen and acknowledged to be the wickedest of men." l "In sober truth," he says in another passage, "nearly all the things which men are hanged or imprisoned...to one another are nature's everyday performances." 2 In his passionate denunciation of natural forces Mill treats them as forming a stationary system...
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The Christian Faith Personally Given in a System of Doctrine

Olin Alfred Curtis - Faith - 1905 - 541 pages
...becomes to each the same thing as though he had never lived." 108 In his essay on "Nature" Mill says: "In sober truth, nearly all the things which men are...to one another are nature's everyday performances. . . . Nature impales men, breaks them as if on the wheel, casts them to be devoured by wild beasts,...
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Essays on Human Nature

William Maberry Strickler - Conduct of life - 1906 - 278 pages
...would very deservedly be found guilty of murder. "In sober truth, nearly all of the things which we are hanged or imprisoned for doing to one another...laws, nature does once to every being that lives; in our natural death. Mature impales men, breaks them as if on the wheel, causes them to be devoured...
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The Duty of Altruism

Ray Madding McConnell - Altruism - 1910 - 255 pages
...the natural course of things would be universally seen and acknowledged to be the wickedest of men."1 "In sober truth, nearly all the things which men are...imprisoned for doing to one another are nature's everyday performances."2 "If Nature and Man are both 1 Mill, "Three Essays on Religion," pp. 64-65. ' Ibid.,...
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The Call of the Carpenter

Bouck White - Religion - 1911 - 355 pages
...whirling tide, and on the other by the jagged rocks of the coast. "In sober truth," exclaims Mill, "nearly all the things which men are hanged or imprisoned for doing to one another, are nature's every-day performance." So that intelligent theists to-day admit their despair of explaining the catastrophes...
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The Call of the Carpenter

Bouck White - Christian sociology - 1911 - 355 pages
...whirling tide, and on the other by the jagged rocks of the coast. "In sober truth," exclaims Mill, "nearly all the things which men are hanged or imprisoned for doing to one another, are nature's every-day performance." So that intelligent theists to-day admit their despair of explaining the catastrophes...
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The development of English theology in the nineteenth century ...

Vernon Faithfull Storr - Religion - 1913 - 486 pages
...absolute recklessness. They go straight to their end, without regarding what or whom they crush on their road. ... In sober truth, nearly all the things which...imprisoned for doing to one another, are nature's every day performances." 2 Nature cannot be praised even for her order. " All which people are accustomed...
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Foundations of Christian Belief: Studies in the Philosophy of Religion

Francis Lorette Strickland - Religion - 1915 - 319 pages
...nature any evidences of feeling or compassion. John Stuart Mill said that "nearly all the things that men are hanged or imprisoned for doing to one another are nature's everyday performances." Ferdinand Brunetiere declares that "nature is immoral, thoroughly immoral." And one of our recent theologians...
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Annual Convention - Central Conference of American Rabbis, Volume 26

Central Conference of American Rabbis - Jews - 1916
...it cannot be religious or moral in us to guide our actions by the analogy of the course of nature. "In sober truth, nearly all the things which men are...to one another are nature's every-day performances. "The course of nature cannot be a proper model for us to imitate. Either it is right that we should...
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The Meaning of Faith

Harry Emerson Fosdick - Devotional exercises - 1917 - 318 pages
...evasion may we escape the problem which faith must meet. "In sober truth," as John Stuart Mill exclaimed, "nearly all the things which men are hanged or imprisoned...one another, are Nature's everyday performances." Who can avoid seeing the patent contrast between the Father of Jesus and the Creator of such a world?...
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