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Könyvek 84 / 1 - 10. könyv a(z) If we may believe our logicians, man is distinguished from all other creatures by... kifejezésre.
" If we may believe our logicians, man is distinguished from all other creatures by the faculty of laughter. He has a heart capable of mirth, and naturally disposed to it. It is not the business of virtue to extirpate the affections of the mind, but to... "
Select British Classics - 99. oldal
1803
Teljes nézet - Információ erről a könyvről

The Spectator, 7. kötet

1718
...ill-natured, capricious, or inhumane. "•• 1 F we may believe our Logicians, Man is diftinguimeJ' •from all other Creatures by the faculty of Laughter. He has a Heart capable of Mirth, and naturally difpofed to it. It is not the bjjlinefs of Virtue to extirpate the Affections of the Mind, but to regulate...

The Spectator: ...

1737
...Plutarch was illnatured, capricious, or inhumane. IF we may believe our Logicians, Man is diftinguifficd from all other Creatures by the Faculty of Laughter. He has a Heart capable of Mirth, and naturally difpofed to it. It is not the Bufmefs of Virtue to extirpate the Affeftions of the Mind, but to regulate...

A Collection of Select Aphorisms and Maxims: With Several Historical ...

1748 - 322 oldal
...faces. 1761. The true fpirit of religion cheers as well as compofes the foul. It is not the bufinefs of virtue to extirpate the affections of the mind, but to regulate them. 1462. Were there but one virtuous man in the world, he tvould hold up his head with confidence and...

The Miscellaneous Works: Apothegms and maxims for the good conduct of life ...

Gorges Edmond Howard - 1782
...his acVions are equal. The firft ftep towards virtue, is to abftain from vice. It is not the bufmefa of virtue to extirpate the affections of the mind, but to regulate them. Trouble marches before virtue, and after vice; but pleafure follows virtue, and vice is followed by...

Harrison's British Classicks, 5. kötet

1786
...was ¡Ц' natured, capricious, or inhumane.' If we may believe our logicians, man is diftinguiihed from all other creatures by the faculty of laughter. He has a heat с capable of mirth, and naturally dilpofed to it. It is not the bufmefs of virtue 'o extirpate...

The Beauties of the Spectators, Tatlers, and Guardians: Connected ..., 2. kötet

Joseph Addison, Sir Richard Steele - 1801
...of laughter. He has an heart capable of mirth, and naturally difpofed to it. It is not the bufmefs of virtue to extirpate the affections of the mind, but to regulate them. It may moderate and reftrain, but was not defigned to banifh gladnefs from the heart of man. Religion eontracks the circle...

The British Essayists, 13. kötet

Alexander Chalmers - 1808
...mere was never any such man as Plutarch, than that Plutarch was ill-natured, capricious, or inhuman. ' If we may believe our logicians, man is distinguished...by the faculty of laughter. He has a heart capable or mirth, and naturally disposed to it. It is not the business of virtue to extirpate the affections...

The Lady's magazine: or, Entertaining companion for the fair sex

1790
...<•/<•Jired bavin. . " It is not the bulinefs of vi. tue," as Addifon very fublimt ly obferves, " to extirpate the affections of the mind, but to regulate them. It may moderate and restrain, but was not dcGgned to baniSh gladnefs. from the heart of man. The exercifes of virtue is fo far from excluding...

The Spectator, 8. kötet

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...ill-natured, capricious, or inhuman." If we may believe our logicians, man is distinguished from nil other creatures by the faculty of laughter. He has...regulate them. It may moderate and restrain, but was net designed to banish gladness from the heart of man. Religion contracts the circle of our pleasures,...

The Works of the Right Honourable Joseph Addison, 5. kötet

Joseph Addison - 1811
...there was never any such man as Plutarch, than that Plutarch was ill-natured, capricious, or inhuman.' If we may believe our logicians, man is distinguished...It is not the business of virtue to extirpate the af• The two hows in this sentence do not correspond to each other, either in sense or construction....




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