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Albert of Pisa American become called cause century CHAP character charity China Chinese Christian church cial common competition cooperation culture daimyos dominant economic elements employers exploitation favor feeling feudal fighting foot binding force freedom gain hand Hence human ideals ideas individual industry inheritance instinct institution interest Japan keep labor land less ligion living marriage matter means ment military mind moral natural ness never newspaper nobles nomic one's opinion organization party political poor population prestige production profes profession race religion religious Roman Roman Empire rule Russia Slavs social social class social control society spirit standards strike struggle superior Tepanecs thing thought tion tive trade trade union union vidual Visigoths wealth wergeld women workers young СНАР
Side 472 - I will keep this oath and this stipulation— to reckon him who taught me this art equally dear to me as my parents, to share my substance with him...
Side 491 - It does not try to teach down to the level of inferior classes; it does not try to win them for this or that sect of its own, with ready-made judgments and watchwords. It seeks to do away with classes; to make the best that has been thought and known in the world current everywhere; to make all men live in an atmosphere of sweetness and light...
Side 491 - It seeks to do away with classes; to make the best that has been thought and known in the world current everywhere; to make all men live in an atmosphere of sweetness and light, where they may use ideas, as it uses them itself, freely - nourished and not bound by them. This is the social idea; and the men of culture are the true apostles of equality.
Side 309 - The greater part of universities have not even been very forward to adopt those improvements, after they were made ; and several of those learned societies have chosen to remain, for a long time, the sanctuaries in which exploded systems and obsolete prejudices found shelter and protection, after they had been hunted out of every other corner of the world.
Side 98 - It is not that we love to be alone, but that we love to soar, and when we do soar the company grows thinner and thinner till there is none at all. It is either the tribune on the plain, a sermon on the mount, or a very private ecstasy still higher up. Use all the society that will abet you.
Side 99 - I praise the Frenchman*, his remark was shrewd—. How sweet, how passing sweet, is solitude ! But grant me still a friend in my retreat, Whom I may whisper — solitude is sweet.
Side 257 - In large bodies the circulation of power must be less vigorous at the extremities. Nature has said it. The Turk cannot govern Egypt, and Arabia, and...
Side 257 - Three thousand miles of ocean lie between you and them. No contrivance can prevent the effect of this distance in weakening government. Seas roll, and months pass, between the order and the execution; and the want of a speedy explanation of a single point is enough to defeat a whole system.
Side 332 - he lies floating many a rood," he is still a creature. His ribs, his fins, his whalebone, his blubber, the very spiracles through which he spouts a torrent of brine against his origin, and covers me all over with the spray, —everything of him and about him is from the throne.
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