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action acts amongst application approve Aristotle attach attempt Bishop Butler censure chapter character circum circumstances community at large conceive conceptions of well-being conscience consciously considerations constitution Crown 8vo desire dissatisfaction distinct duties effect esprit de corps ethical evil existing extent fact Fcap gratification greater gulate habit happiness hence Henry SIdgwIck higher honour hope and fear human importance incurred individual indolence instance intellectual interests justified kind least legal sanction LL.D man's matter means ment moral feeling moral judgment Moral Philosophy moral sanction moral sentiment moralist nature neighbours object obligation opinions ourselves parents persons pleasures and pains Political Economy practice praise principle probably promote punishment question realise reason reflexion reformer regard religious sanction reprobation sacrifice sanctions of conduct satisfaction self-approbation self-disapprobation self-regarding senti shew siderations simply social sanction society at large suffering sympathetic feelings theft tion vivisection welfare wrong
Page 136 - Not to covet nor desire other men's goods ; but to learn and labour truly to get mine own living, and to do my duty in that state of life unto which it shall please God to call me.
Page 40 - These arguments on each side (and many more might be produced) are so plausible, that I am apt to suspect they may, the one as well as the other, be solid and satisfactory, and that reason and sentiment concur in almost all moral determinations and conclusions.
Page 203 - COSSA— GUIDE TO THE STUDY OF POLITICAL ECONOMY. By Dr. LUIGI COSSA, Professor in the University of Pavia. Translated from the Second Italian Edition. With a Preface by W. STANLEY JEVONS, FRS Crown 8vo.
Page 40 - ... reason and sentiment concur in almost all moral determinations and conclusions. The. final sentence, it is probable, which pronounces characters and actions amiable or odious, praise-worthy or blameable; that which stamps on them the mark of honour or infamy, approbation or censure; that which renders morality an active principle and constitutes virtue our happiness, and vice our misery: it is probable, I say, that this final sentence depends on some internal sense or feeling, which nature has...
Page 41 - ... that which renders morality an active principle and constitutes virtue our happiness, and vice our misery : it is probable, I say, that this final sentence depends on some internal sense or feeling, which nature has made universal in the whole species. For what else can have an influence of this nature? But in order to pave the way for such a sentiment, and give a proper discernment of its object, it is often necessary, we find, that much reasoning should precede, that nice distinctions be made,...
Page 204 - LOGIC. ELEMENTARY LESSONS IN LOGIC; Deductive and Inductive, with copious Questions and Examples, and a Vocabulary of Logical Terms. By W. STANLEY JEVONS, MA, Professor of Political Economy in University College, London. New Edition. Fcap. 8vo. 3*. 6d. " Nothing can be better for a school-book. "-^-GUARDIAN. "A manual alike simple, interesting, and scientific."— ATHHN/UJH.
Page 41 - Some species of beauty, especially the natural kinds, on their first appearance, command our affection and approbation; and where they fail of this effect, it is impossible for any reasoning to redress their influence, or adapt them better to our taste and sentiment. But in many orders of beauty, particularly those of the finer arts, it is requisite to employ much reasoning, in order to feel the proper sentiment; and a false relish may frequently be corrected by argument and reflection.
Page 203 - THE ECONOMICS OF INDUSTRY. By A. MARSHALL, MA, late Principal of University College, Bristol, and MARY P. MARSHALL, late Lecturer at Newnham Hall, Cambridge. Extra fcap. 8vo. 2s. 6d. "The book is of sterling value, and will be of great use to students and teachers.
Page 41 - But in many orders of beauty, particularly those of the finer arts, it is requisite to employ much reasoning, in order to feel the proper sentiment; and a false relish may frequently be corrected by argument and reflection. There are just grounds to conclude, that moral "beauty partakes much of this latter species, and demands the assistance of our intellectual faculties, in order to give it a suitable influence on the human mind.