大家的评论 - 撰写书评
其他版本 - 查看全部
action admiration Adverbs affections affirm agreeable anger animals aorist appear appetites Aristotle attended attri beauty beginning motion benevolence bodily body brutes called cause cern character chearful Cicero colour contrivance degree denotes desire Divine dream emotions esteem evil exerted exist express eyes faculties fear fore future give glottis Greek habit happiness Hope and Fear human human voice idea imagination imitation infinite judgement language Latin laughter lence mankind manner means memory mind moral nature necessary neral ness never nouns object observed occasion original belief ourselves pain participle passions perceive perfect perhaps person physiognomist pleasure Plusquamperfect Prepositions present principle qualities rational respect riety Semivowels sense signify sions sometimes sorrow sort soul sound speak species spect speech sublime supposed taste Tenses ther things thoughts timate tion tural ture verb violent virtue voice whereof words writing
第315页 - ... it does not give the mind such an exquisite gladness, prevents us from falling into any depths of sorrow. Mirth is like a flash of lightning, that breaks through a gloom of clouds, and glitters for a moment; cheerfulness keeps up a kind of day-light in the mind, and fills it with a steady and perpetual serenity.
第301页 - External evils, which we cannot prevent, or could not avoid without a breach of duty, it is manly and honourable to bear with fortitude.
第306页 - ... in far lefs danger of infelicity ; and has before him the animating hope of victory and honour. So in life : the man of true fortitude is in lefs danger of...
第101页 - We would preserve the doctrines, sentiments, or facts, that occur in reading, it will be prudent to lay the book aside, and put them in writing in our own words. This practice will give accuracy to our knowledge, accustom us to recollection, improve us in the use of language, and enable us so thoroughly to comprehend the thoughts of other men, as to make them in some measure our own.
第221页 - A not altogether satisfactory definition, as it assumes something concerning the animal which it would be hard to prove. Here is a more recent definition. ' Instinct is action taken in pursuance of an end, but without conscious perception of what that end is.' 6 This again does not quite satisfy me...
第176页 - By attention and exercise it may be improved in every man. It prepares the mind for receiving the impressions of virtue; and. without it there can be no true politeness. Nothing is more odious, than that insensibility which wraps a man up in himself and his own concerns, and prevents his being moved with either the joys or the sorrows of another.
第306页 - ... danger of infelicity, and has before him the animating hope of victory and honour. So, in life, the man of true fortitude is in less danger of disappointment than others are, because his understanding is clear, and his mind disencumbered. He is prepared to meet calamity without the fear of sinking...