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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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The Economic Journal: The Quarterly Journal of the Royal Economic ..., Nide 4

1894
...all I question if his central idea was not put more vigorously by Burke. ' We know,' wrote Burke, ' and, what is better, we feel inwardly that religion is the basis of civil society. We know, and it is our pride to know, that man is by his constitution a religious animal. All persons...

Patriotic Citizenship

Thomas Jefferson Morgan - 1895 - 368 sivua
...; to reach the highest results in personal life and national character, they j should be religious: We know, and what is better, we feel inwardly, that...society, and the source of all good, and of all comfort. — Edmund Burke. Of all the dispositions and habits, which lead to political prosperity, religion...

Montesquieu's Philosophy of Liberalism: A Commentary on The Spirit of the Laws

Thomas L. Pangle - 1989 - 336 sivua
...promote the flowering of numerous, weak little sects (XIX 27, p. 580). In contrast, Burke says that we know, and what is better, we feel inwardly, that...basis of civil society, and the source of all good and all comfort. . . . First, I beg leave to speak of our church establishment, which is the first of our...
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Wordsworth's Second Nature: A Study of the Poetry and Politics

James Chandler - 1984 - 313 sivua
...at least one instance, he even asserts with confidence that feeling is superior to knowledge itself: "We know, and, what is better, we feel inwardly, that...society, and the source of all good, and of all comfort" (3:350). But this does not tell us just how feelings provide reliable guidance in moral and political...
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Aristocratic Century: The Peerage of Eighteenth-Century England

John Cannon - 1987 - 204 sivua
...often oppressed and Vice triumphant: 6 6 Oct. 1711. 7 'We know', wrote Burke, 'and what is b-tter, we feel inwardly, that religion is the basis of civil...society and the source of all good and of all comfort . . . God is the awful author of our being and the author of our place in the order of existence ......
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Religion in the Age of Romanticism: Studies in Early Nineteenth-Century Thought

Bernard M. G. Reardon - 1985 - 303 sivua
...they held, would restore it in the future was religious belief. As Edmund Burke had said: 'We know, we feel inwardly, that religion is the basis of civil society.' And religion for the Romantics was not a matter of the individual rational judgment, but of tradition,...
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Fictions of Reality in the Age of Hume and Johnson

Leopold Damrosch - 1989 - 262 sivua
...force that guarantees this order and protects mankind from a Hobbesian chaos of force against force. "We know, and what is better we feel inwardly, that religion is the basis of civil society" (Reflections 186). Atheism, on the other hand, reduces all rights to a question of might. Hence the...
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Alexander Crummell: A Study of Civilization and Discontent

Wilson Jeremiah Moses - 1989 - 400 sivua
...to give precedence to feelings over reason, Crummell cited him with approval. "We know, and indeed, what is better, we feel inwardly that religion is the basis of all civil society, and the source of all good and of all comfort."17 Although he was passionate in...
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The Transatlantic Persuasion: The Liberal-Democratic Mind in the Age of ...

Robert Lloyd Kelley - 1990 - 433 sivua
...the fact that the British, in their simplicity and what he saw as their fundamental soundness, knew that "religion is the basis of civil society and the source of all good and of all comfort." They were not misled by the unhallowed fire of atheism, which in his eyes so detestably disfigured...
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Die Wiederkehr der Klugheit: Edmund Burke und das Augustan Age

Detmar Doering - 1990 - 312 sivua
...Religion von Burke durchaus naturphilosophisch begründet, wenn er etwa in den Reflections feststellt: "We know, and it is our pride to know, that man is by his constitution a religious animal."2 Der Terminus religious animal verrät schon eine begriffliche Nähe zum Begriff des social...
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