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accepted action appeared army Austria authority became believed called Cardinal carried Catholic cause century character Charles Church Clement Constitution crown death defence doubt early Emperor Empire enemy England English Europe fact favour followed force France French friends gave German give given Government hands Henry historian hope idea influence interest Italian Italy King knew knowledge known learning less letters living Lord March marriage master means ment mind Minister moral Napoleon nature never obtained opinion Papacy Paris party passed political Pope position Prince principle proposed Protestant proved Prussian question reason received refused religion remained resistance Rome says secret sent society success taken theory things thought tion true truth whole wished Wolsey writes written wrote
Seite 143 - America — that he had called a New World into existence, to redress the balance of the Old.
Seite 133 - When a majority is included in a faction, the form of popular government, on the other hand, enables it to sacrifice to its ruling passion or interest both the public good and the rights of other citizens.
Seite 282 - ... the only ardent hope I have for my future life is to have given to me some woman's duty — some possibility of devoting myself where I may see a daily result of pure calm blessedness in the life of another.
Seite 307 - Napoleon become after a time void of effect, and the affairs of the world return to their former level. This is the ebb and flow of history, the perpetual flux to which by the laws of our nature we are subject.
Seite 505 - The inflexible integrity of the moral code is to me the secret of the authority, the dignity, the utility of history.
Seite 504 - Power tends to corrupt and absolute power corrupts absolutely. Great men are almost always bad men, even when they exercise influence and not authority: still more when you superadd the tendency or the certainty of corruption by authority. There is no worse heresy than that the office sanctifies the holder of it.
Seite 317 - In a given state of society, a certain number of persons must put an end to their own life. This is the general law; and the special question as to who shall commit the crime depends, of course, upon special laws; which, however, in their total action, must obey the large social law to which they are all subordinate. And the power of the larger law is so irresistible, that neither the love of life nor the fear of another world can avail anything towards even checking its operation.
Seite 316 - Rejecting, then, the metaphysical dogma of free will, and the theological dogma of predestined events, we are driven to the conclusion that the actions of men being determined solely by their antecedents, must have a character of uniformity, that is to say, must, under precisely the same circumstances, always issue in precisely the same results.
Seite 131 - The constitution and the laws of their predecessors are extinguished then, in their natural course, with those whose will gave them being. This could preserve that being till it ceased to be itself, and no longer. Every constitution, then, and every law, naturally expires at the end of thirty-four years. If it be enforced longer, it is an act of force, and not of right.