The Theory of Moral Sentiments: Or, An Essay Towards an Analysis of the Principes by which Men Naturally Judge Concerning the Conduct and Character, First of Their Neighbours, and Afterwards of Themselves. To which is Added, a Dissertation on the Origin of Languages, Volume 1
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Of the Sense of Propriety Pae i
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aban actions admiration affection agreeable altogether appear applause approve arises attention behaviour beneficence bestowed blame body breast called capable cerned CHAP conceive concerning conduct contempt contrary crime degree demerit deserve desire disagreeable distress dread duty emotions endeavour enter Epictetus equitable maxim esteem excite favour feel fellow-feeling fense flain fortune friends gard gratitude greatest grief guilty happiness heart honour human nature hurt imagination impartial spectator impropriety indignation injuries injustice interest judge justice kind mand mankind ment merit mind misery misfortune motives neral ness never nexion observed occasions ourselves pain passions pathy pear perfect perhaps perly Philoctetes pleasure portunate praise praise-worthiness principle prompts proper object propriety public enemies punishment quired racter regard render resentment respect rules scarce seems seldom self-command sense sensibility senti sentiments sider sion situation society sorrow sufferer sympa sympathy thing thought tion tranquillity tural virtue weakness