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Self-Education: Or the Means and Art of Moral Progress (1833)
Joseph-Marie Gerando,Elizabeth Palmer Peabody
No preview available - 2009
acquired action activity affections agitation association of ideas become better calmness cause charm chimera circumstances conceive condition confidence consequence corrupt courage danger desire destiny dignity dispositions duty earth effeminacy elevated enlightened error especially excite exer exercise experience external eyes faculties faults favor fear feel friend of humanity fruitful give habits happiness harmony heart honor human ideas illusions inclinations influence inspire intellectual intercourse interest irreligion justice kind labor laws lence less Love of Excellence love truly means meditation ment merit mind motives nature necessary noble objects observe obstacles obtain ourselves passions peace perfection perhaps pleasure preserve pride principle progress proportion reason receive recognise reflection Religion render repose rience rules sacrifice secret seek Self-government self-love selfishness sensibility sentiment simplicity sions society solitude sometimes soul stancy storms of passion sublime suffer thing tion true truth uncon vanity virtue weakness