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according action admitted adopted advantage allowed analogy appear applied Argu Arguments Aristotle arrangement attention called Cause character circumstances common composition conclusion consequence consideration considered contrary course deliver delivery direct distinct effect employed Energy equally established evident Example excite exist expected expression fact fault feelings force former frequently give given greater hand hearers idea imply important impression instance introduced kind language least less Logic manner matter means ment merely Metaphor mind mode natural necessary never object observed occasion opinion Orator passions perhaps persons possible practice present principles probable produce proposed proposition prove question reader reason regarded relation remarks respect result Rhetoric rules sense sentence sentiments sometimes sound speaker speaking studied style sufficient supposed thing thought tion true truth usually voice whole writers
Page 114 - Among men, you see the ninety and nine toiling and scraping together a heap of superfluities for one (and this one, too, oftentimes the feeblest and worst of the whole set, a child, a woman, a madman, or a fool) ; getting nothing for themselves all the while, but a little of the coarsest of the provision, which their own industry produces ; looking quietly on, while they see the fruits of all their labour spent or spoiled ; and if one of the number take or touch a particle of the hoard, the others...
Page 149 - was " to the Jews a stumbling-block, and to the Greeks, foolishness." The total change required in all the notions, habits, and systems of conduct in the first converts, constituted an obstacle to the reception of the new religion, which no other that has prevailed ever had to contend'with.
Page 341 - Scripture moveth us in sundry places to acknowledge and confess our manifold sins and wickedness ; and that we should not dissemble nor cloke them before the face of Almighty God our heavenly Father; but confess them with an humble, lowly, penitent, and obedient heart; to the end that we may obtain forgiveness of the same, by his infinite goodness and mercy.
Page 188 - Consider the lilies how they grow: they toil not, they spin not; and yet I say unto you, that Solomon in all his glory was not arrayed like one of these. If then God so clothe the grass, which is to-day in the field, and to-morrow is cast into the oven; how much more will he clothe you, O ye of little faith!
Page 188 - Consider the lilies how they grow : they toil not, they spin not ; and yet I say unto you, that boloтоп in all his glory was not arrayed like one of these.
Page 217 - To avoid therefore the evils of inconstancy and versatility, ten thousand times worse than those of obstinacy and the blindest prejudice, we have consecrated the state, that no man should approach to look into its defects or corruptions but with due caution...
Page 192 - These metaphysic rights entering into common life, like rays of light which pierce into a dense medium, are, by the laws of nature, refracted from their straight line. Indeed in the gross and complicated mass of human passions and concerns, the primitive rights of men undergo such a variety of refractions and reflections, that it becomes absurd to talk of them as if they continued in the simplicity of their original direction.
Page 78 - If I had not done among them the works which none other man did, they had not had sin: but now have they both seen and hated both me and my Father.
Page 114 - IF you should see a flock of pigeons in a field of corn; and if (instead of each picking where and what it liked, taking just as much as it wanted, and no more) you should see ninety-nine of them gathering all they got into a heap ; reserving nothing for themselves but the chaff and the refuse; keeping this heap for one, and that the weakest, perhaps worst...