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" 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

New Monthly Magazine, 108. kötet

Thomas Campbell, Samuel Carter Hall, Edward Bulwer Lytton Baron Lytton, Theodore Edward Hook, Thomas Hood, William Harrison Ainsworth - 1856
...childhood for being playful. " If we may believe our logicians," says Addison, in the same paper, " man is distinguished from all other creatures by the...heart capable of mirth, and naturally disposed to it." And the Spectator argues, accordingly, that the business of virtue is, not to extirpate the affections...

Over 1000 Mistakes Corrected: Live and Learn: a Guide for All, who Wish to ...

1856 - 213 oldal
...they are first chosen, and then voluntarily continued." The following sentence is also faulty: — "It is not the business of virtue to extirpate the affections of the mind, but to regulate them." Corrected: — "The business of virtue is not to extirpate the affections of the mind, but to regulate...

Live and Learn: A Guide for All who Wish to Speak and Write Correctly ...

1853 - 213 oldal
...they are first Chosen, and then voluntarily continued." The following sentence is also faulty: — "It is not the business of virtue to extirpate the affections of the mind, but to regulate them." Corrected: — "The business of virtue is not to extirpate the affections of the mind, but to regulate...

Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature, 40. kötet

John Holmes Agnew, Walter Hilliard Bidwell - 1857
...naturally disposed to it." And the Spectator argues, accordingly, ;hat the business of virtue is, not to extirpate the affections of the mind, but to regulate...moderate and restrain, but was not designed to banish jladness from the heart of man. And in a subsequent essay he comes to this true Addisonian conclusion,...

Progressive Fifth Elocutionary Reader

Salem Town - 1857
...niu 'ir.il one. 6. Our heavenly Benefactor claims, not the homage of our lips, but of our hearts. 7. It is not the business of virtue to extirpate the affections of the mind, but to regulate them. 8. This is the main point ; not univdrsal progress, but human progress ; not progress dverywhere, but...

The Eclectic Magazine of Foreign Literature, Science, and Art, 40. kötet

1857
...Addison, in the same paper, " man is distinguished from all other creatures by the faculty of aughter. He has a heart capable of mirth, and naturally disposed to it." And the Spectator argues, accordingly, ;hat the business of virtue is, not to extirpate the affections...

Sunbeams for all seasons; counsels, cautions, and precepts &c

Sunbeams - 1861
...of pensive looks and solemn faces. The true spirit of religion cheers as well as composes the soul. It is not the business of virtue to extirpate the affections of the mind, but to regulate them. — Quarterly Review. — ATI hail, Beligion ! then alone canst fire Onr kindling thoughts with views...

The Progressive Fifth, Or, Elocutionary Reader: In which the Principles of ...

Salem Town, Nelson M. Holbrook - 1864 - 504 oldal
...heavenly Benefactor claims, not the homage of our lips, but of our hearts. 7. It is not the busXess of virtue to extirpate the affections of the mind, but to regulate them. 8. This is the main point ; not universal progress, but human progress ; not progress everywhere, but...

Scripture Proverbs: Illustrated, Annotated, and Applied

Francis Jacox - 1876 - 604 oldal
...when the rest of the company grow pleasant. If we may believe our logicians, pleads Mr. Spectator, man is distinguished from all other creatures by the...heart capable of mirth, and naturally disposed to it; and it is the business of virtue, not to extirpate the affections of the mind, but to regulate them...

Prose Quotations from Socrates to Macaulay: With Indexes...

Samuel Austin Allibone - 1876 - 764 oldal
...would take care not to grow too wise for so great a pleasure of life. ADDISON: Spectator, No. 249. If we may believe our logicians, man is distinguished...from all other creatures by the faculty of laughter. ADDISON. I laugh at every one, said an old cynic, who laughs at me. Do you so ? replied the philosopher...




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