Who are the Slavs?: A Contribution to Race Psychology, Volume 2

Front Cover
R. G. Badger, 1919 - Slavs
0 Reviews

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 185 - Byron pessimistically dreamed of the mountains and vales of Illyria: Clime of the unforgotten brave! Whose land from plain to mountain cave Was Freedom's home or Glory's grave. Shrine of the mighty, can it be That this is all remains of thee?
Page 71 - human life, from getting up in the morning to going to bed at night, is an unbroken series of actions; man must daily choose out from hundreds of actions possible to him those actions which he will perform; therefore, man cannot live without something to guide the choice of his actions.
Page 336 - the office of pastor and teacher of all Christians, by virtue of his apostolic authority, he defines a doctrine on faith or morals which must be adhered to by the whole Church, possesses, by virtue of
Page 359 - When darkness hid the starry skies In war's long winter night, One ray still cheered our straining eyes, The far-off Northern light And now the friendly rays return From lights that glow afar, Those clustered lamps of Heaven that burn Around the Western star.
Page 25 - folk-songs descriptive of her flight rival the lines in Lalla Rookh: "Rapidly as comets run To the embraces of the sun:— Fleeter than the starry brands Flung at night from angel hands At those dark and daring sprites Who would climb
Page 157 - these, not alone, In the main current of the general life, But small experiences of every day, Concerns of the particular hearth and home: To learn not only by a comet's
Page 101 - his life shall lose it, but whosoever will lose his life for my sake, shall save it,
Page 185 - Was Freedom's home or Glory's grave. Shrine of the mighty, can it be That this is all remains of thee?
Page 193 - What is a nation ?' the great Magyar nationalist Kossuth asked a Serb representative at the Hungarian Diet of 1848. The reply was: 'A race which possesses its own language, customs, and culture, and enough self-consciousness to preserve them.' 'A nation must also have its own government,' objected Kossuth. 'We do not go so far,
Page 249 - There are three things which make a nation great and prosperous: a fertile soil, busy workshops and easy conveyance for men and goods from place to place.

Bibliographic information