Other editions - View all
adaptation affections animal argument ascend authority bad passions believe BISHOP BUTLER Cambridge capacities cause christian ciples comparative anatomy comprehend conclusions condition conscience consequences considered contrivance cosmogony deductive reasoning deny Discourse earth elements evil experience eyes faculties false feeble feelings fitted Geology glory habits happiness heart honor human imagination induction inductive philosophy intellectual John Herschel knowledge language laws of nature light logical condition mankind material action material world matter meaning mechanical mechanical philosophy ment mind moral nature moral philosophy moral sense moral system natural religion Natural Theology Octavo organic ourselves Paley Paley's perhaps phenomena physical political philosophy principle proofs questions reason religious revelation right and wrong sanction selfish sentiments shew SHREWSBURY SCHOOL social soul spirit strength teaching things thought tion Trinity College true truth University utility virtue wisdom word worldly δὲ καὶ
Page 96 - EXCEPT the LORD build the house, they labour in vain that build it : except the LORD keep the city, the watchman waketh but in vain.
Page 1 - What shall I render unto the Lord for all his benefits toward me? I will take the cup of salvation, and call upon the name of the Lord. I will pay my vows unto the Lord now in the presence of all his people.
Page 73 - God, in much patience, in afflictions, in necessities, in distresses, in stripes, in imprisonments, in tumults, in labours, in watchings, in fastings; by pureness, by knowledge, by longsuffering, by kindness, by the Holy Ghost, by love unfeigned, by the word of truth, by the power of God, by the armour of righteousness on the right hand and on the left...
Page 129 - the doing good to mankind, in obedience to the will of God, and for the sake of everlasting happiness.
Page 137 - Government," resolves all civil obligation into expediency; and he proceeds to say, "that so long as the interest of the whole society requires it, that is, so long as the established government cannot be resisted or changed without public inconveniency, it is the will of God that the established government be obeyed, and no longer. . . . This principle being admitted, the justice of every particular case of resistance is reduced to a computation of the quantity of the danger and grievance on the...
Page 102 - By this way of analysis we may proceed from compounds to ingredients ; and from motions to the forces producing them ; and, in general, from effects to their causes ; and from particular causes to more general ones, till the argument end in the most general. This is the method of analysis. And the synthesis consists in assuming the causes discovered, and established as principles, and by them explaining the phenomena proceeding from them, and proving the explanations.
Page 69 - The motive for continuing in the same state or action is only the present satisfaction in it; the motive to change is always some uneasiness; nothing setting us upon the change of state, or upon any new action, but some uneasiness. This is the great motive that works on the mind to put it upon action, which for shortness' sake we will call "determining of the will" ; which I shall more at large explain.
Page 21 - THE FOOL hath said in his heart, There is no God. Corrupt are they, and have done abominable iniquity: there is none that doeth good.
Page 14 - Where is the way where light dwelleth ? and as for darkness, where is the place thereof, that thou shouldest take it to the bound thereof, and that thou shouldest know the paths to the house thereof? Knowest thou it, because thou wast then born ? or because the number of thy days is great ? Hast thou entered into the treasures of the snow?