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Books Books 1 - 10 of 140 on It is reconciled in policy ; and politics ought to be adjusted, not to human reasonings,....
" It is reconciled in policy ; and politics ought to be adjusted, not to human reasonings, but to human nature ; of which the reason is but a part, and by no means the greatest part. "
The Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke - Page 310
by Edmund Burke - 1806
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The Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Collected in Three Volumes ...

Edmund Burke - Political science - 1792
...which the reafon is but a part, and by no means the greateft part. Founding the repeal on this bafis, it was judged proper to lay before parliament the...American affairs, as fully as it had been laid before the miniftry themfelves. Ignorance of thofe affairs had mifled parliament. Knowledge alone could bring...
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The works of ... Edmund Burke [ed. by W. King and F. Laurence].

Edmund Burke - 1792
...which the reafon is but a part, and by no means the greateft part. Founding the repeal on this bafis, it was judged proper to lay before parliament the...American affairs, as fully as it had been laid before the miniftry themfelves. Ignorance of thofe affairs had milled parliament. Knowledge alone could bring...
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The Works of ... Edmund Burke, Volume 2

Edmund Burke - English literature - 1803
...which the rcalbn is but a part, and by no means the greateft part. Founding the repeal on this bafls, it was judged proper to lay before parliament the...American affairs, as fully as it had been laid before the miniftry themfelves. Ignorance of thole affairs had niifled parliament. Knowledge alone could bring...
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Maxims and opinions, moral, political and economical, with characters, from ...

Edmund Burke - 1804
...reconciled in legal speculation, is a matter of no consequence. It is reconciled in policy ; and politics ought to be adjusted, not to human reasonings, but...is but a part, and by no means the greatest part. * * * * No lines can be laid down for civil or political wisdom. They are a matter incapable of exact...
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Maxims and Opinions: Moral, Political, and Economical, with ..., Volume 1

Edmund Burke - Political science - 1804
...reconciled in legal speculation, is a matter of no consequence. It is reconciled in policy ; and politics ought to be adjusted, not to human reasonings, but...is but a part, and by no means the greatest part. * * * * No lines can be laid down for civil or political wisdom. They are a matter incapable of exact...
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Extracts from the Diary of a Lover of Literature

Thomas Green - Literature - 1810 - 241 pages
...reflection and the extent of his views :— " Politics ought to be adjusted, not to human reasonings, but human nature ; of which the reason is but a part, and by no means the greatest part." The account of the mode and the consequences of a dereliction of party and principle, towards the close...
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Maxims, Opinions and Characters, Moral, Political, and Economical, Volume 1

Edmond Burke - English literature - 1815
...reconciled in legal speculation, is a matter of no consequence. It is reconciled in policy ; and politics ought to be adjusted, not to human reasonings, but...is but a part, and by no means the greatest part. * * * No lines can be laid down for civil or political wisdom. They are a matter incapable of exact...
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I. The Claims of Sir Philip Francis, K. B., to the Authorship of Junius's ...

Edmund Henry Barker - Authorship - 1828 - 504 pages
...reflection, and the extent of his views : — " Politics ought to be adjusted, not to human reasonings, but human nature ; of which the reason is but a part, and by no means the greatest part." The account of the mode, and the consequences of a dereliction of party and principle, towards the...
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The Works of Edmund Burke, Volume 1

Edmund Burke - Great Britain - 1834
...reconciled in legal speculation, is a matter of no consequence. It is reconciled in policy ; and politics potism itself is obliged to truck and huckster. The...can. He governs with a loose rein, that he may govern h wag judged proper to lay before parliament the whole detail of the American affairs, as fully as...
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The Works of Edmund Burke with a Memoir

Edmund Burke - English literature - 1835
...reconciled in legal speculation, is a matter of no consequence. It is reconciled in policy ; and politics some preference (not exclusive appropriation) given...millions ought to prevail over two hundred thousand. aflairs, as fully as it had been laid before the ministry themselves. Ignorance of those affairs had...
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