A General Treatise of Morality: Form'd Upon the Principles of Natural Reason Only. With a Preface in Answer to Two Essays Lately Published in the Fable of the Bees. And Some ... Remarks Upon ... Inquiry Concerning Virtue, by ... Anthony Earl of Shaftsbury
S. Billingsley, 1724 - 462 من الصفحات
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able according Account Action againſt appear Application argue Argument attain Author Beauty becauſe Body Caſes Cauſe Character common concerning Conduct Conſequence conſidered contrary Deſign Deſire Difficulty direct diſcover Diſtinction divine Duty Effects eſpecially Evil excellent follow fome Force formed future give greater Habits Happineſs happy himſelf Honour human Idea Imagination Inclination inore Inſtance intend Kind leſs Light lively Manner Means Meaſure Mind moral Virtue moſt Motives muſt Nature neceſſary never Notion Objects obliged obſerve Occaſion Order Pain particular Paſſions Perfection Perſons Place Pleaſure Power Practice preſent Principles proper Proportion propoſed Reaſon regulated relating render reſpect Reward Rule ſame ſay Senſe ſenſible ſeveral ſhall ſhould ſome ſometimes Soul Spirits ſtill Strength ſtrong Subject ſuch ſufficient ſuppoſed tend themſelves ther theſe Things thoſe thought tion true Truth ture Uſe Vice VIII Want whereby wherein World
الصفحة xxxv - ... and harsh, the agreeable and disagreeable in the affections; and finds a foul and fair, a harmonious and a dissonant, as really and truly here as in any musical numbers or in the outward forms or representations of sensible things. Nor can it withhold its admiration and ecstasy, its aversion and scorn, any more in what relates to one than to the other of these subjects.
الصفحة 173 - God after the inward man," what shall he do with that " other law in his members warring against the law of his mind, and bringing him into captivity to the law of sin which is in his members
الصفحة xxxiii - Proportions of these latter being presented to our Eye; there necessarily results a Beauty or Deformity according to the different Measure, Arrangement and Disposition of their several Parts. So in Behaviour and Actions, when presented to our Understanding, there must be found, of necessity, an apparent Difference, according to the Regularity or Irregularity of the Subjects.
الصفحة 355 - So we interpret the precept which commands us to cut off a right hand, or pluck out a right eye.
الصفحة xxv - ... pride, and the humblest man alive must confess, that the reward of a virtuous action, which is the satisfaction that ensues upon it, consists in a certain pleasure he procures to himself by contemplating on his own worth : which pleasure, together with the occasion of it, are as certain signs of pride, as looking pale and trembling at any imminent danger are the symptoms of fear.
الصفحة xxxv - The mind, which is spectator or auditor of other minds, cannot be without its eye and ear, so as to discern proportion, distinguish sound, and scan each sentiment or thought which comes before it. It can let nothing escape its censure. It feels the soft and harsh, the agreeable and disagreeable in the affections ; and finds a foul and fair, a harmonious and a dissonant, as really and truly here as in any musical numbers or in the outward forms or representations of sensible things.
الصفحة civ - ... them an equivalent to be enjoyed as a reward for the violence which by so doing they of necessity must commit upon themselves. Those that have undertaken to civilize mankind were not ignorant of this; but being unable to give so many real rewards as would satisfy all persons for every individual action, they were forced to contrive an imaginary one, that as a general equivalent for the trouble of self-denial should serve on all occasions, and, without costing anything either to themselves or...
الصفحة xxxv - Harm, the Agreeable and Difagreeable, in the Affections ; and finds a Foul and Fair, a Harmonious and a Dijjonant, as really and truly here, as in any mufical Numbers, or in the outward Forms or Reprefentations of fenfible Things.