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" It were good therefore that men in their innovations would follow the example of time itself, which indeed innovateth greatly, but quietly and by degrees scarce to be perceived... "
Proceedings of the Literary & Philosophical Society of Liverpool - 109. oldal
szerző: Literary and Philosophical Society of Liverpool - 1898
Teljes nézet - Információ erről a könyvről

About in the World: Essays by the Author of "The Gentle Life".

James Hain Friswell - 1864 - 312 oldal
...give advice to a statesman, and it is such advice as statesmen from age to age may listen to : — " Watch what main currents draw the years : Cut Prejudice...against the grain : But gentle -words are always gain : Regard the weakness of thy peers." And if we could but remember that line in italics always to act...

The Poetical Works of Alfred Tennyson: Poet Laureate, Etc ..., 1. kötet

Alfred Tennyson Baron Tennyson - 1866
...Reverence, fly Before her to whatever sky Bear seed of men and growth of minds. Watch what main-currents draw the years : Cut Prejudice against the grain : But gentle words are always gain : Regard the weakness of thy peers : Nor toil for title, place, or touch Of pension, neither count...

Commentaries on American Law, 4. kötet

James Kent - 1866
...that " it were good if men, in their innovations, would follow the example of time itself, wlu'ch, indeed, innovateth greatly, but quietly, and by degrees scarce to be perceived." By the statute of 3 and 4 William IV. c. 27, all real and mixed actions, except the writ of right of...

Extracts from English Literature

John Rolfe - 1867 - 383 oldal
...old times are but a scorn to the new. It were good therefore that men, in their innovations should follow the example of time itself, which indeed innovateth...but quietly and by degrees scarce to be perceived ; for otherwise whatever is new is unlocked for, and ever it mends some and mars others ; and he that...

Lord Bacon's Essays: With a Sketch of His Life and Character, Reviews of His ...

Francis Bacon - 1867 - 426 oldal
...times, are but a scorn to the new. It were good there- [5] fore that men, in their innovations, would follow the example of time itself, which indeed innovateth...but quietly, and by degrees scarce to be perceived : for It is true whatever is established has a presumption on its side ; that is, the burden of proof...

The Chicago Medical Journal, 25. kötet

1868
...in building) a toothing or aptitude for another." " It were good that men in their innovations would follow the example of Time itself, which indeed innovateth greatly, but quietly, and by degrees scarcely to be perceived." EDITORIAL. WE surrender a considerable proportion of the present number...

The Negro at Home: An Inquiry After His Capacity for Self-government and the ...

Lindley Spring - 1868 - 237 oldal
...Bacon, in one of his essays, says:—" r lt were good, therefore, that men, in their innovations, would follow the example of time itself, •which, indeed, innovateth greatly, but quietly, and by means scarce to be perceived." Our legislators, however, are superior to instruction. Time is an old...

Poems

Alfred Tennyson Baron Tennyson - 1868 - 379 oldal
...Reverence, fly Before her to whatever sky Bear seed of men and growth of minds. Watch what main-currents draw the years : Cut Prejudice against the grain : But gentle words are always gain : Regard the weakness of thy peers : Nor toil for title, place, or touch Of pension, neither count...

Bacon's Essays and Colours of Good and Evil

Francis Bacon - 1868 - 388 oldal
...It were good therefore, that Men in their Innovations, would follow the Example of Time it selfe ; which indeed Innovateth greatly, but quietly, and by degrees, scarce to be perceived : For otherwise, whatsoever is New, is unlocked for ; And ever it mends Some, and paires Other: And...

BACON'S ESSAYS WITH ANNOTATIONS

RICHARD WHATELY - 1868
...alter them to the better, what shall be the end ?' ' It were good that men, in their innovations, would follow the example of Time itself, which indeed innovateth greatly \ but quietly and T)y degrees scarce to be perceived? There is no more striking instance of the silent and imperceptible...




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