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CHAPTER n A DEFINITION OF THE HUMANITIES
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achieve alternatives annihilation become belief benefits century choose compact theory concerned conscious Constitution creed cultural death democracy desire effective choice embrace emotion enemies of freedom Epictetus evidence evil exercise experience F. H. Bradley fact faculties fear feel force freedom of thought freedom to think future heart Henry Charles Lea hope human humanistic ideal ideas ignorance imagination immortality individual Inquisitors insofar intellect interest judgment justify knowledge learning liberal arts liberty of thought literature live man's mankind Matthew Arnold meaning ment mind modern moral natural science neurosis organization passion Paul Elmer peculiar philosophy physical political possible present principle question realization reason Renaissance requires Romanes Lecture sense Sir Richard Jebb social sciences society Spanish Inquisition speak T. H. Huxley thing think and communicate thought and communication tion truth universal values victims vidual words youth