The Principles of Ethics, 1

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Appleton, 1902
 

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The peak of Herbert Spencer's Synthetic Philosophy, these two volumes are made up of several parts, all of which were printed separately at one time or another. So it's worth listing the sections ... ҹԴ繩Ѻ

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˹ 402 - And if the prophet be deceived when he hath spoken a thing, I the LORD have deceived that prophet, and I will stretch out my hand upon him, and will destroy him from the midst of my people Israel.
˹ 19 - is a definite combination of heterogeneous changes, both simultaneous and successive, in correspondence with external coexistences and sequences.
˹ 52 - For where no covenant hath preceded, there hath no right been transferred, and every man has right to every thing; and consequently, no action can be unjust. But when a covenant is made, then to break it is unjust: and the definition of INJUSTICE, is no other than the not performance of covenant. And whatsoever is not unjust, is just.
˹ 164 - Thou hast proved mine heart; thou hast visited me in the night; thou hast tried me, and shalt find nothing; I am purposed that my mouth shall not transgress.
˹ 366 - Learn from yon orient shell to love thy foe, And store with pearls the hand that brings thee woe : Free, like yon rock, from base vindictive pride, Emblaze with gems the wrist that rends thy side : Mark where yon tree rewards the stony shower With fruit nectareous, or the balmy flower : All Nature calls aloud " Shall man do less Than heal the smiter, and the railer bless ?
˹ 123 - I believe that the experiences of utility, organized and consolidated through all past generations of the human race, have been producing corresponding modifications, which, by continued transmission and accumulation, have become in us certain faculties of moral intuition...
˹ 46 - So that no school can avoid taking for the ultimate moral aim a desirable state of feeling called by whatever name gratification, enjoyment, happiness. Pleasure somewhere, at some time, to some being or beings, is an inexpugnable element of the conception. It is as much a necessary form of moral intuition as space is a necessary form of intellectual intuition.
˹ 123 - To make my position fully understood, it seems needful to add that, corresponding to the fundamental propositions of a developed moral science, there have been and still are developing in the race certain fundamental moral intuitions ; and that though these moral intuitions are the results of accumulated experiences of utility, gradually organised and inherited, they have come to be quite independent of conscious experience.
˹ 397 - I have given bread to the hungry, water to the thirsty, clothes to the naked, and a shelter to the stranger.
˹ 377 - Do unto others as ye would that they should do unto you " ? This was the doctrine of Lao-tsze.

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