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actions anger appear body called cause common conduct consequences consider consists constitution continued conversation death desire domestic drink duty effects equal evil example exercise existence fear fortune frequently friends give greater habits hands happiness heart human ignorance individual injury instruction interest justice kind knowledge labor law of nature less liberty light live look luxury mankind manner master means mind misery moral necessary never object obligation observe ourselves pain parents passions persons philosophy pleasure political poor possession practice present preservation principles produce Providence reading reason receive render respect rule says schools sense society Socrates soul spirits suffer temperance thing tion true truth United universal vice virtue whole wisdom wise wish young youth
Side 198 - The earth must be laboured before it gives its increase, and when it is forced into its several products, how many hands must they pass through before they are fit for use ! Manufactures, trade, and agriculture, naturally employ more than nineteen parts of the species in twenty...
Side 200 - Blistering, cupping, bleeding are seldom of use but to the idle and intemperate ; as all those inward applications which are so much in practice among us, are for the most part nothing else but expedients to make luxury consistent with health. The apothecary is perpetually employed in countermining the cook and the vintner.
Side 170 - ... the method of coming at the will of God, concerning any action by the light of nature, is to inquire into the tendency of that action to promote or diminish the general happiness.
Side 164 - ... such as lead a monastic life. Of the same nature with the indulgence of our domestic affections, and equally refreshing to the spirits, is the pleasure which results from acts of bounty and beneficence, exercised either in giving "money or in imparting to those •who want it (he assistance of our skill and profession. Another main article of human happiness is, II. The exercise of our faculties, either of body or mind, in the pursuit of some engaging end.
Side 201 - For my part, when I behold a fashionable table set out in all its magnificence, I fancy that I see gouts and dropsies, fevers and lethargies, with other innumerable distempers, lying in ambuscade among the dishes.
Side 164 - All that can be said is, that there remains a presumption in favour of those conditions of life, in which men generally appear most cheerful and contented. For though the apparent happiness of mankind be not always a true measure of their real happiness, it is the best measure we have.
Side 178 - Whence a person who is provided with neither (and neither can be acquired without exercise and instruction) will be useless; and he that is useless, will generally be at the same time mischievous to the community. So that to send an uneducated child into the world, is injurious to the rest of mankind ; it is little better than to turn out a mad dog or a wild beast into the streets.
Side 166 - When we are in perfect health and spirits, we feel in ourselves a happiness independent of any particular outward gratification whatever, and of which we can give no account. This is an enjoyment which the Deity has annexed to life ; and it probably constitutes, in a great measure, the happiness of infants and brutes, especially of the lower and sedentary- orders of animals, as of oysters, periwinkles, and the like ; for which I have sometimes been at a loss to find out amusement.
Side 199 - ... ball of wood, and filled it with several drugs; after which he closed it up so artificially that nothing appeared. He likewise took a mall, and after having hollowed the handle, and that part which strikes the ball, he inclosed in them several drugs after the game manner as in the ball itself.