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Books Books 1 - 10 of 24 on ... the event which it leads us to anticipate. Surely, if any thing can have a tendency....
" ... the event which it leads us to anticipate. Surely, if any thing can have a tendency to call forth in the public service the exertions of individuals, it must be an idea of the magnitude of that work in which they are conspiring, and a belief of the... "
The Bee, Or Literary Intelligencer - Page 144
edited by - 1792
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Elements of the philosophy of the human mind

Dugald Stewart - 1802
...thing can have a tendency to call forth in the public fervice the exertions of individuals, it muft be an idea of the magnitude of that work in which they are confpiring, and a belief of the permanence of thole benefits, which they confer on mankind by every...
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Elements of the Philosophy of the Human Mind, Volume 1

Dugald Stewart - Philosophy - 1814
...so many individuals ; and that, in proportion as the contrary opinion becomes general, it realizes the event which it leads us to anticipate. Surely,...of those benefits, which they confer on mankind by every attempt to inform and to enlighten them. As in ancient Rome, therefore, it was regarded as the...
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The Monthly Repository of Theology and General Literature, Volume 10

Liberalism (Religion) - 1815
...opinion becomes general, it realizes the event which it leads us to anticipate. Surely, if any thing1 can have a tendency to call forth in the public service...of those benefits, which they confer on mankind by every attempt to inform and to enlighten them." 'It appears difficult, if not impossible, I o < •...
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The Monthly repository (and review).

1815
...ed.J 472. cintrar; opinion becomes general, it realizes the event which it lead» us to amicipate. Surely, if any thing can have a tendency to call forth...conspiring, and a belief of the permanence of those benefit», which they confer ou mankind by e very attempt to inform »ud to enlighten them." It appears...
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The Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 88, Part 1

Early English newspapers - 1818
...of so many individuals; and that, in proportion as the centrary opinion becomes general, it realizes the event which it leads us to anticipate. Surely,...of those benefits which they confer on mankind by every attempt to inform and to enlighten them. As in antient Rome, therefore, it was regarded as the...
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Elements of the Philosophy of the Human Mind, Volumes 1-2

Dugald Stewart - Psychology - 1821
...general, it realizes the event which it leads us to anticipate. Surely, if any thing can have a tend* ncy to call forth in the public service the exertions...of those benefits, which they confer on mankind by every attempt to inform and to enlighten them. As in ancient Rome, therefore, it was regarded as the...
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Elements of the Philosophy of the Human Mind, Volumes 1-2

Dugald Stewart - Philosophy of mind - 1822
...forth in the public service the exertions of individuals, it must be an idea of the magnitude ofthat work in which they are conspiring, and a belief of the permanence of those benefits, which they cqnfer on mankind by every attempt to inform and to enlighten them. As in ancient Rome, therefore,...
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The African Repository, Volume 4

African Americans - 1829
...of so many individuals; and that, in proportion as the contrary opinion-becomes general, it realizes the event which it leads us to anticipate. Surely...of those benefits which they confer on mankind, by every attempt to inform and enlighten them. As in ancient Rome, therefore, it was regarded as the mark...
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The Works of Dugald Stewart: Elements of the philosophy of the human mind

Dugald Stewart - 1829
...so many individuals ; and that, in proportion as the contrary opinion becomes general, it realizes the event which it leads us to anticipate. Surely,...of those benefits, which they confer on mankind by every attempt to inform and to enlighten them. As in ancient Rome, therefore, it was regarded as the...
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The Quarterly Christian Spectator

Theology - 1832
...of so many individuals, and that in proportion as the contrary opinion becomes general, it realizes the event which it leads us to anticipate. Surely,...in which they are conspiring, and a belief of the permanency of those benefits which they confer on mankind, by any attempt to inform and enlighten them....
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