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abortion According to Malthus advocate America Annie Besant Anthony Comstock Birth Control Clinic born Boston Bradlaugh and Annie Bradlaugh trial Brick Pomeroy Carlile chapter Charles Bradlaugh chastity chil circulation Comstock Laws defendants dren Drysdale's E. B. FOOTE edition Edward Bond Emma Goldman Ezra Heywood Family Limitation father Francis Place Fruits of Philosophy Havelock Ellis husband ignorance indecent indictment Jacobi Judge Knopf knowledge Knowlton Lady the Queen Law of Population leaflet League organized lewd liege subjects Lord Chief Justice Malthusian League Margaret Sanger married Medical Association Medical Review medicine ment Mill's Moses Harman neo-malthusian obscene offspring Owen's Moral Physiology pamphlet physician PIONEERS OF BIRTH Political Economy population question pregnancy prevent conception Principles prison prison-cell profession prosecuted published race reform Richard Carlile's Robert Dale Owen Robert Owen Robinson sisters sixpence Society tion Truelove ulation wait William Sanger woman Woman's Book women wrote York
Page 42 - of our said Lady the Queen, and bringing the said liege subjects to a state of wickedness, lewdness, debauchery, and immorality, in contempt of our said Lady the Queen and her laws, to the evil and pernicious example of all others in the like case offending, and against the peace of our said
Page 28 - Only when, in addition to just institutions, the increase of mankind shall be under the deliberate guidance of a judicious foresight, can the conquests made from the powers of Nature by the intellect and energy of scientific discoverers become the common property of the species, and the means of improving and elevating the universal lot.
Page 27 - When persons are once married, the idea, in this country, never seems to enter any one's mind that having or not having a family, or the number of which it shall consist, is amenable to their own control. One would imagine that children were rained down upon married
Page 26 - Every one has a right to live. We will suppose this granted. But no one has a right to bring creatures into life to be supported by other people. Whoever means to stand upon the first of these rights must renounce all pretensions to the last. If a man cannot support even himself unless others help him, those others are entitled to say
Page 19 - If, above all, it were once clearly understood, that it was not disreputable for married persons to avail themselves of such precautionary means as would, without being injurious to health, or destructive to female delicacy, prevent conception, a sufficient check might at
Page 27 - pretensions to high feeling, whose views of life are so truly brutish that they see hardship in preventing paupers from breeding hereditary paupers in the workhouse itself. Posterity will one day ask with astonishment, what sort of people it could be among whom such preachers could find proselytes.
Page 47 - We are unanimously of opinion that the book in question is calculated to deprave public morals, but at the same time we entirely exonerate the defendants from any corrupt motives in publishing it.
Page 28 - It is seldom by the choice of the wife that families are too numerous; on her devolves (along with all the physical suffering and at least a full share of the privations) the whole of the domestic
Page 18 - if the superstitions of the nursery were disregarded and the principle of utility kept steadily in view, a solution might not be very difficult to be found, and the means of drying up one of the most copious sources of human evil
Page 89 - Foxes think large families among the rabbits highly commendable. Employers who want large supplies of cheap labor, priests who want large numbers of parishioners, military leaders who want plenty of cheap food for gunpowder, and politicians who want plenty of voters, all agree in commending large families and rapid multiplication among the poorer classes.