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actions acts admirable ancient appear Aristotle ascribed authority beauty benevolence Bossuet Butler called character Cicero Condillac conscience considered contemplation controversy Council of Trent Cudworth delightful Descartes desire disinterested dispositions distinction doctrine edition emotion Epicureans Epicurus error ethical excellent feelings genius habits happiness Hartley Hobbes honour human nature Hume Ibid important interest justice justly knowledge language Leibnitz London Fever Hospital Lord Shaftesbury Malebranche mankind means ment mental metaphysical mind moral approbation moral faculty moral sense moral sentiments moralists motives ness Nominalists Notes and Illustrations object observation opinions original outward passions perhaps philoso philosopher Physician Plato pleasure practical principles proposition qualities quod reason regard Reid relation religion remarkable render says scepticism seems self-love selfish social affections speculations sympathy tendency Theism theory things thought tion treatise truth virtue virtuous volume voluntary words writer
第 164 頁 - Unknown to them, when sensual pleasures cloy, To fill the languid pause with finer joy ; Unknown those powers that raise the soul to flame, Catch every nerve, and vibrate through the frame.
第 168 頁 - the doing good to mankind, in obedience to the will of God, and for the sake of everlasting happiness.
第 122 頁 - s heart was smitten ; and I have heard him, long after, confess that there were moments when the remembrance overcame him even to weakness ; when, amidst all the pleasures of philosophical discovery, and the pride of literary fame, he recalled to his mind the venerable figure of the good La Roche, and wished that he had never doubted.
第 104 頁 - Let us not then be puffed up for one against another, above that which is written: let us love the Lord our God with all our heart, with all our soul, and with all our mind: and our neighbour as ourself.
第 147 頁 - Our approbation of morality, and all affections whatever, are resolvable into reason, pointing out private happiness ; and are conversant only about things apprehended to be means tending to this end ; and whenever this end is not perceived, they are to be accounted for from the association of ideas, and may properly enough be called habits.
第 48 頁 - The laws of nature are immutable and eternal; for injustice, ingratitude, arrogance, pride, iniquity, acception of persons, and the rest can never be made lawful. For it can never be that war shall preserve life, and peace destroy it.
第 160 頁 - I have found in this writer more original thinking and observation upon the several subjects that he has taken in hand, than in any other, not to say, than in all others put together. His talent also for illustration is unrivalled. But his thoughts are diffused through a long, various, and irregular work.
第 292 頁 - ELEMENTS OF MECHANICS. By JAMES RENWICK, Esq., Professor of Natural and Experimental Philosophy, Columbia College, NY In 8vo. with numerous Engravings. " We think this decidedly the best treatise on Mechanics, which has issued from the American press that we have seen ; one, too, that is alike creditable to the writer, and to the state of science in this country.
第 123 頁 - It bears incontestable marks of a great capacity, of a soaring genius, but young, and not yet thoroughly practised. Time and use may ripen these qualities in the author, and we shall probably have reason to consider this, compared with his later productions, in the same light as we view the juvenile works of Milton, or the first mariner of Raphael.