3 edition of An oration on the proportionate cultivation of the moral and the intellectual powers of man ... found in the catalog.
An oration on the proportionate cultivation of the moral and the intellectual powers of man ...
|Statement||by Thomas Gifford, Jun.|
|Series||Early American imprints -- no. 31581.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||22|
² These seven Life-Streams and the six additional ingresses for the lowest Elemental Kingdom in the remaining six Chains, thirteen in all, are the successive impulses which make up, for this Scheme, what Theosophists call the ` second Life-wave,' i.e., the form-evolving current of Life from the Second LOGOS, the Vishnu of the Hindu, the Son of the Christian, Trinities. Possibly, but a “structured” or “planned” study would give a better improvement, and here is why. See on : answer to How do I improve my English? When you pick a random set of pages to read, without considering the specific type of ca.
Verse Psalms They are not in trouble as other men, neither are they plagued like other men. The mercy of a changeful life. In the first verse a fact is stated; in the second verse an inference is drawn; and our business will lie with the showing you that the inference is just, The stated fact is, that the wicked have less of trouble than other men--and this fact we shall . Every thing is made of one hidden stuff; as the naturalist one type under every metamorphosis, and regards a horse as a running man, a fish as a swimming man, .
The Book of Constitutions (edition , page l13), under that date, says "Brother Desaguliers made an eloquent oration about Masons and Masonry." Doctor Oliver, in his Revelations of a Square (page 22), states that this address was issued in a printed form, but no copy of it now remainsat least it has escaped the researches of the most. A complete set of documents from the Fathers of the Church: saintly writers of the early centuries whom the Church recognizes as her special witnesses of the faith.
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The author and subject of healing in the Church. Set forth in a sermon preached before the Right Honorable the Parliament of England, at St. Margarets Church in Westminster, on Wednesday April 25 1660. Being the first day of their assembly
Get this from a library. An oration on the proportionate cultivation of the moral and the intellectual powers of man : delivered at the first anniversary of the Pi Beta Phi Society, in Union College.
[Thomas Gifford]. Get this from a library. An oration on the proportionate cultivation of the moral and the intellectual powers of man: delivered at the first anniversary of the Pi Beta Phi Society, in Union College, July 25th, [Thomas Gifford; Pi Beta Phi. New York Alpha Chapter (Union College)].
Thomas Gifford has written: 'An oration on the proportionate cultivation of the moral and the intellectual powers of man.' -- subject(s): Conduct of life. Thomas Gifford has written: 'An oration on the proportionate cultivation of the moral and the intellectual powers of man.' -- subject(s): Conduct of life, Intellect Asked in Hinduism Why do.
The greater happiness of moral beings cannot require the destruction of moral powers,—or the discouragement of virtue in a future state,—far less the absolute misery of virtue—Nay, the general good of a moral system must make it necessary, that tried and improved virtue be promoted.
The ingenuity of man has always been dedicated to the solution of one problem, how to detach the sensual sweet, the sensual strong, the sensual io bright, etc., from the moral sweet, the moral deep, the moral fair; that is, again, to contrive to cut clean off this upper surface so thin as to leave it bottomless; to get a one end, without an.
Annual Oration By George C. Shattuck, M.D. President, and Fellows of the Massachusetts Medical Society: We meet, on this our anniversary, to hold counsel on matters of interest and great importance, not to ourselves only, by. ‘O yes—nothing easier: there is the virtue of a man, of a woman, of an old man, and of a child; there is a virtue of every age and state of life, all of which may be easily described.’ Jowett 73 Socrates reminds Meno that this is only an enumeration of the virtues and not a definition of the notion which is common to them all.
Full text of "The Moral and Intellectual Diversity of Races: With Particular Reference to Their Respective. Horace Mann, “The Necessity of Education in a Republican Government” (Fall )  Gentlemen of the Convention:–  The common arguments in favor of Education have been so often repeated, that, in rising to address you on this subject, I feel like appealing to your own judgment and good sense to bear testimony to its worth, rather than attempting to make your.
Full text of "The Phrenological Journal, and Magazine of Moral Science" See other formats. A true system of physiology comes thus to be the proper basis, not only of a sound physical, but of a sound moral and intellectual education, and of a rational hygiene; or, in other words, it is the basis of every thing having for its object the physical and mental health and improvement of man; for, so long as life lasts, the mental and moral.
the moral and intellectual diversity of races. the moral and intellectual diversity of races, with particular reference to their respective influence in the civil and political history of mankind. from the french of count a. de gobineau: with an analytical introduction and copious historical notes.
by h. hotz. to which is added an appendix. Correspondence and literary manuscripts - mostly orations, disputations and essays - written by Amherst College alumni. The collection includes materials of such individuals as Henry Ward Beecher, John Quincy Adams, William Austin Dickinson, and Edward Hitchcock.
Greek, she great world. The visible system of worlds; the outer world or universe. It is opposed to Microcosm, the little world, as in man.
It has been used as the Macric soul in opposition to the Micric animal life, and as the soul of the universe as opposed to the soul of a.
As Man He exhibited the perfect enjoyment of these blessings. He was “full of grace”; and He had peace to such an extent that He regarded it peculiarly as His own--“My peace.” 3. As God-Man Mediator He is qualified and commissioned to bestow them.
This salutation is. Rich in its import. Grade. Peace. Divine in its efficacy. Charles D. Morris, Commentary on Thucydides Book 1 ("Agamemnon", "Hom. ", "denarius") which daily looked down on the citizens. We may conceive, then, that all the means of cultivation which the Athens of Pericles offered, as no other spot in the world has ever offered them within the same limits, and intercourse with men of eminence.
a present dependence of our body and mind according to certain laws of nature. But further, let us consider this is a very good first state for. Abolitionists, Emerson, and Thoreau Channing on War American Peace Society Abolitionists and Garrison's Nonresistance Emerson's Transcendentalism Thoreau's Civil Disobedience.
This is a chapter in Guides to Peace and Justice from Ancient Sages to the Suffragettes, which is published as a book. The selections from the seventh book on ambition and the wiles of the ambitious and those from the eighth book on tyrants and tyrannicide are more discursive.
If the word Policraticus 2 connotes "statesman's book," as it undoubtedly does, whatever its etymology, that is a fitting title for the translation of the part of the work just mentioned. Cicero, De Oratore Book 2 Translated by J. S. Watson Formatted by C. Chinn I.  THERE was, if you remember, brother Quintus, a strong persuasion in us when we were boys, that Lucius Crassus had acquired no more learning than he had been enabled to gain from instruction in his youth, and that Marcus Antonius was entirely destitute and ignorant of all erudition .The moral elevation and moral debasement of the individual appear to be confounded with, or postponed to, the merits and offences of the group to which the individual belongs.
If the community sins, its guilt is much more than the sum of the offences committed by its members; the crime is a corporate act. and extends in its consequences to many.Having defined the moral faculty in the manner of the Scottish philosophers as "a power in the human mind of distinguishing and chusing good and evil" (p.
1), Rush made a sharp distinction between moral action and moral opinion or conscience; and, in an extended series of analogies to the intellectual powers, he endeavored to show that physical.