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The Principles of Moral and Political Philosophy, Volumes 1-2
No preview available - 2012
Abraham Tucker act of parliament actions adultery advantage amongst appear aster authority BISHOP OF CARLISLE cafes cause cerning CHAP charity Christian civil concerning conduct consist contract contrivance covenant-breakers crime depends distinction doubt duty effect engagement expectation expence fame fense fornication fortune give habits hath hypochondria imperfect injury instances instincts intention judgment justice kind labour Law of Honour liberty mankind marriage means ment mind mischief misery mises misor moral motive natural justice nature necessary neral ness never oath object obligation observe occasions pain parents parties passion person pleasure polygamy possession pounds principle produce promise prosit punish pursuit question racter reader reason religion reward Roman law rule scripture servant shew sion species suppose ther thing thou tical tion truth ture unlawful unto usury virtue whilst wife wild Ame WILLIAM PALEY woman
Page 48 - Take ** therefore the talent from him, and give it unto " him which hath ten talents; for unto every " one that hath fhall be given, and he fhall have " abundance; but from him that hath not fhall ** be taken away even that which he
Page 263 - give him drink ; for, in fo doing, ** thou fhalt heap coals of fire on his head. Be " not overcome of evil, but overcome evil with, « good*.
Page 309 - down, and ** with his finger wrote on the ground, as " though he heard them not. So when they ** continued afking him, he lift up himfelf, and " faid unto them, He that is without fin
Page 265 - authorized by St. Paul (i Cor. v. n), " But now I have " written unto you, not to keep company, if ** any man, that is called a brother be a
Page 251 - not your alms before men, to be feen ** of them ; otherwife ye have no reward of your ** Father, which is in heaven: therefore, when " thou doeft thine alms, do not found a
Page 199 - be true and faithful to the King and his heirs, " and truth and faith to bear, of life, and limb, " and terrene honour ; and not to know or hear " of any ill or damage intended him, without " defending him therefrom :" and was altered at the Revolution to the
Page 108 - If thou wilt take the left hand, then ** 1 will go to the right; or if thou depart to- the
Page 319 - neverthelefs, to avoid fornication, let every man " have his own wife, and let every woman have " her own hufband.
Page 74 - muft be expedient upon the whole, at the long run, in all its effects collateral and remote, as well as in thofe which are immediate and direct; as it is obvious, that, in computing confequences, it makes no difference in what way or at what diftance they enfue.