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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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Shelburne Essays: Aristocracy and justice

Paul Elmer More - 1915
...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." If we look below these ideas of prejudice and privilege, time and subordination, for their one animating...
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Aristocracy and Justice: Shelburne Essays, Ninth Series

Paul Elmer More - 1915 - 243 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." If we look below these ideas of prejudice and privilege, time and subordination, for their one animating...
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A Study in the Thought of Addison, Johnson and Burke

Lilian Beeson Brownfield - 1904 - 131 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...those principles to our forefathers, we are guided not 1 Reflections on the Revolution in France, pp. 39 and 40. by the superstition of antiquarians, but...
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Commencement Addresses, June 8, 1919

Solomon Marcus Stroock, Louis Ginzberg, Mordecai Menahem Kaplan - 1919 - 39 Seiten
...life, here is organic process, here is what the past enfolded, here lies evolutionary expectation. " In what we improve we are never wholly new, in what we retain we are never wholly obsolete." Proudhon, somewhere remarks, that if you go very deeply into politics you are sure to get into theology....
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Life of William Pitt

John Holland Rose - 1924 - 632 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 This is a majestic conception. But, after all, the practical question at issue is — how...
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Catholic Educational Review, Band 19

Edward Aloysius Pace, Thomas Edward Shields - 1921
...free; but it secures what it .acquires. . . . 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." True, progress in all the arte and sciences requires a certain readiness to experiment with the unknown...
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Affluent Suburb (HC): Housing Needs and Attitudes

George Sternlieb, Lynne B. Sagalyn, Lynne B. Sagalyn
...All sensible men would prefer that under all circumstances the conservatism of Burke were possible. 'In what we improve we are never wholly new; in what we retain we are never wholly obsolete. The disposition to preserve and ability to improve, taken together, would be my standard of a Statesman.'1...
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Burke's Politics: A Study in Whig Orthodoxy

Frederick Dreyer - 1979 - 93 Seiten
...state." Whatever historical basis of argument he may have assumed was cast aside. "By adhering ... to our forefathers, we are guided not by the superstition...antiquarians, but by the spirit of philosophic analogy." In short what Burke defended in this passage of the Reflections is not the common-law tradition as an...
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Adam Smith: Critical Assessments, Band 4

John Cunningham Wood - 1993 - 322 Seiten
...resolved in terms of natural order philosophy: "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."2' Critical opinion concedes to Smith an affinity for history. He "had a considerable historical...
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The Gothic Bequest: Medieval Institutions in British Thought, 1688-1863

R. J. Smith - 2002 - 231 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.103 There in that nutshell lies the difference that separated Burke both from the Saxonists...
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