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admiration afterwards appear Atheism Barry Lyndon believe Belisarius Bouillabaisse Bunyan Burke Burke's called cause CHAPTER character Christ Christian Church common David Hume Defoe Defoe's Descartes Diabolus Dissenters doctrine doubt England English Essay existence fact favour feeling France French Gibbon give heart honour House of Commons human Hume Hume's ideas impressions interest Ivanhoe Jacobite justice King Lady Masham language Lausanne less letter literary lived Locke Locke's Lord Lord North Lord Rockingham Mansoul matter ment mind moral nation nature never object opinion pamphlet Parliament party passion peace perhaps person philosophers Pilgrim's Progress political principles reader reason religion Robinson Crusoe says seems sense snob soul speak spirit story supposed tell Thackeray Thackeray's things thought tion Tory trade true truth Vanity Fair Whigs words writing wrote
Side 18 - It was at Rome, on the 15th of October 1764, as I sat musing amidst the ruins of the Capitol, while the barefooted friars were singing vespers in the temple of Jupiter,* that the idea of writing the decline and fall of the city first started to my mind.
Side 88 - Let us then suppose the mind to be, as we say, white paper, void of all characters, without any ideas: How comes it to be furnished ? Whence comes it by that vast store, which the busy and boundless fancy of man has painted on it with an almost endless variety ? Whence has it all the materials of reason and knowledge ? To this I answer, in one word, From experience. In that all our knowledge is founded, and from that it ultimately derives itself.
Side 88 - ... affecting our senses. This source of ideas every man has wholly in himself; and though it be not sense, as having nothing to do with -external objects, yet it is very like it, and might properly enough be called internal sense.
Side 80 - He draweth out the thread of his verbosity finer than the staple of his argument.
Side 101 - Prejudice is of ready application in the emergency ; it previously engages the mind in a steady course of wisdom and virtue, and does not leave the man hesitating in the moment of decision, sceptical, puzzled, and unresolved. Prejudice renders a man's virtue his habit : and not a series of unconnected acts. Through just prejudice, his duty becomes a part of his nature.
Side 59 - Again, the mathematical postulate that things which are equal to the same are equal to one another, is similar to the form of the syllogism in logic, which unites things agreeing in the middle term.
Side 47 - UNDER THE GREENWOOD TREE' UNDER the greenwood tree Who loves to lie with me, And turn his merry note Unto the sweet bird's throat; Come hither, come hither, come hither: Here shall he see No enemy But winter and rough weather. Who doth ambition shun And loves to live i...
Side 49 - The commonwealth of learning is not at this time without master-builders, whose mighty designs in advancing the sciences will leave lasting monuments to the admiration of posterity : but every one must not hope to be a Boyle, or a Sydenham: and in an age that produces such masters, as the great Huygenius, and the incomparable Mr. Newton...
Side 46 - If government were a matter of will upon any side, yours, without question, ought to be superior. But government and legislation are matters of reason and judgment, and not of inclination. And what sort of reason is that in which the determination precedes the discussion, in which one set of men deliberate and another decide, and where those who form the conclusion are perhaps three hundred miles distant from those who hear the arguments...
Side 101 - We are afraid to put men to live and trade each on his own private stock of reason ; because we suspect that this stock in each man is small, and that the individuals would do better to avail themselves of the general bank and capital of nations, and of ages.