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" We know, and what is better, we feel inwardly, that religion is the basis of civil society, and the source of all good and of all comfort. "
The Wisdom and Genius of the Right Hon. Edmund Burke: Illustrated in a ... - Sivu 411
tekijä(t) Peter Burke - 1845 - 426 sivua
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Text-book of Prose: From Burke, Webster, and Bacon : with Notes, and ...

Henry Norman Hudson - 1876 - 636 sivua
...obtained authority amongst us. This disposition still remains ; at least in the great body of the people. We know, and what is better, we feel inwardly, that...society, and the source of all good and of all comfort. In England we are so convinced of this, that there is no rust of superstition, with which the accumulated...

History of English Thought in the Eighteenth Century, Nide 2

Leslie Stephen - 1876 - 935 sivua
...vitality of the national religion made him look askance upon the freethinkers. We Englishmen, he says, 'know, and, what is better, we feel inwardly, that...society, and the source of all good and of all comfort.' 2 The statement justifies an eloquent defence of the Established Church ; and he seems almost to think...

Burke, Select Works, Nide 3

Edmund Burke - 1877 - 712 sivua
...obtained authority amongst us. This disposition still remains, at least in the great body of the people. We know, and what is better, we feel inwardly, that...society, and the source of all good and of all comfort*. In England we are so convinced of this, that there is no rust of superstition, with which the accumulated...

Religion in England Under Queen Anne and the Georges, 1702-1800, Nide 2

John Stoughton - 1878
...Helvetius has made no progress among us ; atheists are not our preachers ; madmen are not our lawgivers." " We know, and it is our pride to know, that man is,...constitution, a religious animal ; that atheism is not only against our reason, but our instincts, and cannot prevail long." "We are resolved to keep...

The Great Speeches and Orations of Daniel Webster: With an Essay on Daniel ...

Daniel Webster, Edwin Percy Whipple - 1879 - 707 sivua
...not call on atheism to explain them We shall not light up our temple from that unhallowed fire." " We know, and it is our pride to know, that man is, by his constitution, a religious animal." — Burke. MAY IT PLEASE YOUR HONORS: — IT is not necessary for me to narrate, in detail, the numerous...

The biblical museum. Old Testament, Nide 5

James Comper Gray - 1879
...rir. 1520. out partiality '• \Vo know, and what is bettci^e feeliowardly, that religion is Гл* basis of civil society, and the source of all good and of all с j-jifort.'1 — E. Burke. a Burder. '• The wise man la but a clever infant spelling letters from...

The Day, the Book, and the Teacher. A Centenary Memorial

Edwin Paxton Hood - 1880 - 248 sivua
...great Edmund Burke : " We know, and, what is better, we feel that, in the .great body of the people, religion is the basis of civil society, and the source of all good and of all comfort. In England we are so convinced of this, that there is no rust of superstition, with which the accumulated...

Old and new Birmingham. 3 sect, Osa 3

Robert Kirkup Dent - 1880
...our moral and social condition. Enough that, in the words of Burke, ' we know, and what is better, feel inwardly that religion is the basis of civil society, and the source of all good and all comfort,' and with this conviction, and rejoicing in the knowledge that the Clergy of Birmingham...

History of English Thought in the Eighteenth Century, Nide 2

Leslie Stephen - 1881 - 935 sivua
...vitality of the national religion made him look askance upon the freethinkers. We Englishmen, he says, 'know, and, what is better, we feel inwardly, that...civil society, and the source of all good and of all comfort.'2 The statement justines an eloquent defence of the Established Church; and he seems almost...

An appreciative life of ... the earl of Beaconsfield, ed ..., Nide 2;Nide 347

Cornelius Brown - 1881
...of that which one of her own distinguished countrymen of a former age so well described as forming ' the basis of civil society, and the source of all good and of all comfort.' To the scenes and circumstances of that part of Mr. Disraeli's parliamentary career we have now to...




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