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Books Books 31 - 40 of 42 on Duty ! Wondrous thought, that workest neither by fond insinuation, flattery, nor....
" Duty ! Wondrous thought, that workest neither by fond insinuation, flattery, nor by any threat, but merely by holding up thy naked law in the soul, and so extorting for thyself always reverence, if not always obedience; before whom all appetites are dumb,... "
The Relations of Science and Religion: The Morse Lecture, 1880, Connected ... - Page 323
by Henry Calderwood - 1881 - 323 pages
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A Study of Conscience

bp. Nelson Somerville Rulison - Conscience - 1901 - 137 pages
...insinuation, flattery or threat, but merely by holding up the naked law in the soul, it extorts for itself reverence if not always obedience, before. whom all appetites are dumb however secretly they rebel." It has its origin in God. This historical sketch could easily be made longer, but it is believed that...
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Selections from "The Origin of Species", "The Descent of Man", "The ...

Charles Darwin - Evolution - 1902 - 213 pages
...Wondrous thought, that workest neither by fond insinuation, flattery, nor by any threat, but merely by holding up thy naked law in the soul, and so extorting...however secretly they rebel ; whence thy original ?" This great question has been discussed by many writers of consummate ability; and my sole excuse...
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The Origin of Thought and Speech

M. Moncalm - Language and languages - 1905 - 306 pages
...Descent of Man, vol. ii. p. 405. * Darwin's Origin of Species, p. 402. nor by any threat, but merely by holding up thy naked law in the soul, and so extorting...all appetites are dumb, however secretly they rebel. Duty! whence thy original ?" 1 Darwin continues : " This great question, ' Whence thy origin ?' has...
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Library of universal knowledge, science, Volume 2

1905
...Wondrous thought, that workest neither by fond insinuation, flattery, nor by any threat, but merely by holding up thy naked law in the soul, and so extorting for thyself always reverence, if 1 See, for instance, on this subject, Quatrefages, "Unite' de 1'Espeoe Hnmwne," 1861, p. 21, etc. not...
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Proceedings

Anglo-Russian Literary Society - Russian language - 1908
...flattery, nor by any threat, but merely by holding up thy naked sword in the soul, and so extorting always reverence, if not always obedience ; before...however secretly , they rebel ; whence thy original ? ' " Having stopped to realise the growth and importance of this moral sense, which is, and always...
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The Descent of Man, and Selection in Relation to Sex, Volumes 1-2

Charles Darwin - Science - 1981 - 475 pages
...Wondrous thought, " that workest neither by fond insinuation, flattery, nor " by any threat, but merely by holding up thy naked " law in the soul, and so extorting for thyself always 1 See, for instance, on this subject, Quatrefages, ' Unite' de I'Espice Humaine,' 1861, p. 21, &c....
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Readings on Human Nature

Peter Loptson - Philosophy - 1998 - 580 pages
...Wondrous thought, that workest neither by fond insinuation, flattery, nor by any threat, but merely by holding up thy naked law in the soul, and so extorting...are dumb, however secretly they rebel; whence thy original?"4* This great question has been discussed by many writers50 of consummate ability; and my...
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Initiative: Human Agency and Society

...Wondrous thought, that workest neither by fond insinuation, flattery, nor by any threat, but merely by holding up thy naked law in the soul, and so extorting...however secretly they rebel; whence thy original?" The following proposition seems to me in a high degree probable— namely, that any animal whatever,...
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On the Origin of Species

Charles Darwin - History - 2003 - 672 pages
...Wondrous thought, that workest neither by fond insinuation, flattery, nor by any threat, but merely by holding up thy naked law in the soul, and so extorting...are dumb, however secretly they rebel; whence thy original?"2 This great question has been discussed by many writers of consummate ability; and my sole...
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Philosophy of Biology

Philosophy - 2007 - 638 pages
...Wondrous thought, that workest neither by fond insinuation, flattery, nor by any threat, but merely by holding up thy naked law in the soul, and so extorting...however secretly they rebel; whence thy original?" [Darwin, 1871, 1, 70]). Darwin realized that in writing about humans, he was going to steer close to...
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