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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

The Spectator, 4. kötet

George Gregory Smith - 1907
[ Sajnáljuk, az oldal tartalma korlátozott hozzáférésű. ]

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...

Live Questions on the English Branches: A Handbook for Superintendents ...

Jacob Rau Spiegel - 1879 - 282 oldal
...w/and explain these terms in "There is none righteous; no, not one." 340. Is not properly placed in "It is not the business of virtue to extirpate the affections of the mind, but to regulate them." 350. Parse there in " There is one glory of the sun," etc. 351. Parse never and so in "The Lord reigneth,...

The Works of Joseph Addison: Including the Whole Contents of Bp. Hurd's ...

Joseph Addison - 1880
...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 aflections of the mind, but to regulate them. It may moderate and restrain, but was not designed to...

Prose Quotations from Socrates to Macaulay: With Indexes. Authors, 544 ...

Samuel Austin Allibone - 1880 - 764 oldal
...would take care not to grow .too wise for so great a pleasure of life. ADDISON: Spectator, No. 249. see the tomb of the parents themselves, I consider...vanity of grieving for those whom we must quickly f ADDISON. In laughing there ever precedeth a conceit of something ridiculous, and therefore it is proper...

The Cape Quarterly Review, 1. kötet,1. kiadás

1881
...childhood for being playful. " If we may believe our logicians," says Acdison,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...

A Dictionary of Quotations in Prose: From American and Foreign Authors ...

Anna Lydia Ward - 1889 - 701 oldal
...Patience, Praise, Prudence, Reputation, Secrecy, Self-respect, Silence, Soul, Tenderness, Vanity, Vice. It is not the business of virtue to extirpate the affections of the mind, but to regulate them. 5039 Addison : The Spectator. No. 494. A man that hath no virtue in himself ever envioth virtue in...

Addison: Selections from Addison's Papers Contributed to the Spectator

Joseph Addison - 1894 - 528 oldal
...God, does him less dishonour than the man who owns his being, but at the same time believes him to 20 be cruel, hard to please, and terrible to human nature....business of virtue to extirpate the affections of thq mind, but to regulate them. It may moderate and restrain, but was not designed to banish gladness...




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