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Applied Christianity; Moral Aspects of Social Questions
No preview available - 2018
amusements basis become believe better Bible capital cause cent Christian churches combinations competition condition consider course deal demand desire direction distribution economic Edition effect employed employer enterprise evident evil existing fact force gains gambling gilt top give growing hands hope human hundred increase industrial intelligence interest kind labor learning less live matter means ment methods minds moral motive nature never operation organization peace persons political poor popular possible practical present principle Professor pupils question reason received recognize relation respecting result rich rule schools share side simply Social Science socialists society supply sure teachers teaching theory thing thousand tion true truth wages wealth whole
Page 70 - Woe unto them that join house to house, that lay field to field, till there be no place, that they may be placed alone in the midst of the earth...
Page 11 - And, uupleasant as it may be to admit it, it is at last becoming evident that the enormous increase in productive power which has marked the present century and is still going on with accelerating ratio, has no tendency to extirpate poverty or to lighten the burdens of those compelled to toil.
Page 41 - It predicts only such of the phenomena of the social state as take place in consequence of the pursuit of wealth. It makes entire abstraction of every other human passion or motive ; except those which may be regarded as perpetually antagonizing principles to the desire of wealth ; namely, aversion to labour, and desire of the present enjoyment of costly indulgences.
Page 31 - ... is confined within narrow barriers which cannot be passed, and the problem of their elevation is hopeless. As a body they will not rise at all. A few, more energetic or more fortunate than the rest, will from time to time escape, as they do now, from the ranks of their fellows to the higher walks of industrial life, but the great majority will remain substantially where they are. The remuneration of labor as such, skilled or unskilled can never rise much above its present...
Page 315 - It shall be the duty of the president, professors, and tutors of the University at Cambridge, and of the several colleges, and of all preceptors and teachers of academies, and all other instructors of youth, to exert their best endeavors to impress on the minds of children and youth committed to their care and instruction the principles of piety, justice, and a sacred regard to truth, love to their country, humanity and universal benevolence, sobriety, industry and frugality, chastity, moderation...