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" Thus, by preserving the method of nature in the conduct of the state, in what we improve, we are never wholly new; in what we retain, we are never wholly obsolete. "
Burke, Select Works - Seite 33
von Edmund Burke - 1898 - 712 Seiten
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The French Revolution Debate in English Literature and Culture

Lisa Plummer Crafton - 1997 - 156 Seiten
...renovation, and progression. By aligning themselves with nature in this way, the English have prospered: "in what we improve we are never wholly new; in what we retain we are never wholly obsolete" (120). Burke distinguishes more clearly between change and reform in his Letter to a Noble Lord (1796):...
Eingeschränkte Leseprobe - Über dieses Buch

De Geordende Wereld Van Het Recht: Een Inleiding

Willem Witteveen - 2003 - 456 Seiten
...decay, fall, renovation, and progression. Thus, by preserving the method of nature in the conduct of the state, in what we improve we are never wholly new; in what we retain we are never wholly obsolete. Dit is het credo van een conservatief denker: in de geordende wereld waar men zich als Engelsman mee...
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A History of Irish Thought

Thomas Duddy - 2002 - 362 Seiten
...according to the plans of'sophisters'. Thus, 'by preserving the method of nature in the conduct of the state, in what we improve, we are never wholly new; in what we retain, we are never wholly obsolete' (1989: 84). Through his advocacy of an organic model of social change and self-correction, Burke has...
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Tempered Strength: Studies in the Nature and Scope of Prudential Leadership

Ethan M. Fishman - 2002 - 225 Seiten
...decay, fall, renovation, and progression. Thus, by preserving the method of Nature in the conduct of the state, in what we improve we are never wholly new, in what we retain we are never wholly obsolete.1'' Through constitutional changes made from generation to generation the "chain and continuity"...
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The Health of Nations: Society and Law Beyond the State

Philip Allott, Professor of International Public Law University of Cambridge Fellow Philip Allott - 2002 - 436 Seiten
...perpetual decay, fall, renovation, and progression. Thus, by preservation of nature in the conduct of the state, in what we improve, we are never wholly new; in what we retain, we are never obsolete ... In this choice of inheritance [as our philosophical analogy] we have given to our frame...
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A History of Irish Thought

Thomas Duddy - 2002 - 362 Seiten
...to the plans ot 'sophisrers'. Thus, 'by preserving the method of nature in the conduct of the srare, in what we improve, we are never wholly new; in what we rerain, we are never wholly obsolere' (1989: 84). Thtough his advocacy ot an organic model of social...
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Reflections on the Revolution in France

Edmund Burke, Darrin M. McMahon - 2003 - 322 Seiten
...decay, fall, renovation, and progression. Thus, by preserving the method of nature in the conduct of the state, in what we improve, we are never wholly new;...analogy. In this choice of inheritance we have given to 27. * 1 W. and M. our frame of polity the image of a relation in blood; binding up the constitution...
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A Common Human Ground: Universality and Particularity in a Multicultural World

Claes G. Ryn - 2003 - 168 Seiten
...writes admiringly about the adaptability of the constitutional system that had emerged in England: "In what we improve we are never wholly new; in what we retain we are never wholly obsolete." Faithfulness to a cultural heritage involves rejuvenation and revision. In the words of Croce, "Everything...
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Edmund Burke and the Natural Law

Peter James Stanlis - 2015 - 311 Seiten
...decay, fall, renovation, and progression. Thus, by preserving the method of nature in the conduct of the state, in what we improve, we are never wholly new; in what we retain, we are never wholly obsolete.41 For Burke civil society is organic, a creation of man's corporate wisdom and power, working...
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The Conservative Bookshelf: Essential Works That Impact Today's Conservative ...

Chilton Williamson - 2004 - 329 Seiten
...backward to their ancestors." "Thus, by preserving the [organic] method of nature in the conduct of the state, in what we improve we are never wholly new; in what we retain we are never wholly obsolete." "Turbulent, discontented men of quality, in proportion as they are puffed up with personal pride and...
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