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Books Books 31 - 40 of 107 on a corporation has neither a body to be kicked nor a soul to be damned..
" a corporation has neither a body to be kicked nor a soul to be damned. "
The United States Democratic Review - Page 410
1846
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The Rational, Or Scientific, Ideal of Morality: Containing a Theory of ...

Penelope Frederica Fitzgerald - Ethics - 1897 - 357 pages
...intelligence of causality and will, or natural tendency in action. As Sydney Smith said, " Corporations have neither a body to be kicked, nor a soul to be damned." Moral appeal in the last resort is always to the individual Being. Hence the American assertion of...
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Pioneers of Ceylon: A Brief Record of the Life of William Walker

Businessmen - 1897 - 132 pages
...inclined to regard a "Board" in much the same way as Sydney Smith did corporations when he said "they had neither a body to be kicked nor a soul to be damned ! " And so it was only under certain conditions he would agree to the change in the constitution of...
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The Monadology and Other Philosophical Writings

Gottfried Wilhelm Freiherr von Leibniz - Monadology - 1898 - 437 pages
...as not having a genuine body. It is like the ' corporation ' which, according to Sydney Smith, ' has neither a body to be kicked nor a soul to be damned.' It is unum per wcidens, in contrast with ununi per sc '. This distinction, however, is not to be regarded...
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The Monadology and Other Philosophical Writings

Gottfried Wilhelm Freiherr von Leibniz - Monadology - 1898 - 437 pages
...as not having a genuine body. It is like the ' corporation ' which, according to Sydney Smith, ' has neither a body to be kicked nor a soul to be damned.' It is unum per accidens, in contrast with unum per se '. This distinction, however, is not to be regarded...
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The Novels of Charles Lever: Tales of the trains. Nuts and nutcrackers. St ...

Charles James Lever - 1899
...his imitation is poor, vulgar, and unmeaning. Curran said that a corporation was a ' thing that had neither a body to be kicked nor a soul to be damned.' And, verily, I begin to think that masses of men are even more contemptible than individuals. A nation...
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The London Water Supply

Arthur Shadwell - Water-supply - 1899 - 272 pages
...anything against them and everybody connected with them. Corporations and companies, having, as we know, neither a body to be kicked nor a soul to be damned, are regarded as fair game, but only in their corporate capacity. We may condemn the telegraphic service...
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The novels of Charles Lever, Volume 37

Charles James Lever, Hablot Knight Browne - History - 1899
...his imitation is poor, vulgar, and unmeaning. Curran said that a corporation was a ' thing that had neither a body to be kicked nor a soul to be damned.' And, verily, I begin to think that masses of men are even more contemptible than individuals. A nation...
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A History of Postal Agitation: From Fifty Years Ago Till the Present Day ...

Henry G. Swift - Postal service - 1900 - 310 pages
...Smith's equally famous dictum regarding corporations, and, of course, Government departments—that they "have neither a body to be kicked nor a soul to be damned." Certainly, it holds generally true as an important and significant fact of postal history, at any rate,...
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The Westminster Review, Volume 155

1901
...commit neither sin nor delict ; although English lawyers have been in the habit of saying that it has neither a body to be kicked nor a soul to be damned, this idea has never been fully admitted nor strictly adhered to. Under the concession theory the trust...
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Typographical Journal, Volume 23

Printing - 1903
...union men their opinions on the labor question, one member (Mr. Brock) saying that Jabor unions had neither a body to be kicked nor a soul to be damned. The union men have not been asleep during this turmoil, and from the present outlook Mr. Lougheed will...
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