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admit Alc—I Alc.—It Alciphron allowed ancient animal appetites argument Aristotle atheists authority beauty of virtue believe benesit better brute christian religion connexion conscience consider converfation Cratylus Cri.—But Cri.—It Crito deny discourse divine doctrine doth effect esteemed Euph.—And Euph.—But Euph.—I Euph.—Tell Euph.—The Euph.—What Euph.—You Euphranor eye of Providence faid faith fame fense follow foul free-thinkers gentlemen grant happiness hath honor human idea ingenious insidel insinite judge judgment kalos kagathos kind knowledge laws learned libertines liberty light live Lys.—It Lystcles Manetho mankind manner means mind Minute Philosophers moral nature never notions object observe opinions pains passions perceive perhaps philoso plain Plato pleasure polite prejudice principles proportion prove reason religion sect sense shew signisied sigure sine sirst soul speak spirit stoics suppose sure Telesilla tenets things thoufand thought tion true truth vice virtuous whole wisdom wise words writers
Page 272 - What is the chaff to the wheat ? saith the Lord. Is not my word like as a fire ? saith the Lord ; and like a hammer that breaketh the rock in pieces ? Therefore, behold, I am against the prophets, saith the Lord, that steal my words, every one from his neighbour.
Page 90 - There is a cast of thought in the complexion of an Englishman, which renders him the most unsuccessful rake in the world. He is (as Aristotle expresseth it) at variance with himself. He is neither brute enough to enjoy his appetites, nor man enough to govern them.
Page 133 - In the fame manner, muft not the whole entablature, with its projections, be fo proportioned, as to feem great, but not heavy ; light, but not little ; inafmuch as a deviation into either extreme, would thwart that reafon and ufe of things, wherein their beauty is founded, and to which it is fubordinate?
Page 28 - ... designs. And, to intimidate those who might otherwise be drawn into crimes by the prospect of pleasure and profit, he gives them to understand that whoever escapes punishment in this life will be sure to find it in the next; and that so heavy and lasting as infinitely to overbalance the pleasure and profit accruing from his crimes. Hence, the belief of a God, the immortality of the soul, and a future state of rewards and punishments have been esteemed useful engines of government. And, to the...
Page 90 - I am apt to think it is still more so of our modern English. Something there is in our climate and complexion, that makes idleness nowhere so much its own punishment as in England, where an uneducated fine gentleman pays for his momentary pleasures, with long and cruel intervals of spleen...