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Книги Книги 110 от 122 за ... that which renders morality an active principle, and constitutes virtue our happiness,....
" ... that which renders morality an active principle, and constitutes virtue our happiness, and vice our misery : It is probable, I say, that this final sentence depends on some internal sense or feeling, which nature has made universal .in the whole species. "
The Miscellaneous Works of the Right Honourable Sir James Mackintosh - Страница 305
по Sir James Mackintosh - 1846 - 608 страници
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Essays and treatises on several subjects, Том 2

David Hume - 1804 - 527 страници
...constitutes virtue our happ'lness, and vice our misery : It is probable, I say, that this final sentence depends on some internal sense or 'feeling, which nature has made universal in the whole species. For what else can have an influence of this na*tiire? But «V order to pave the way for such a sentimeiit,...

Essays and treatises on several subjects

David Hume - 1809
...constitutes virtue our happiness, and vice our misery : It is probable, I'sa,y, that this final sentence depends on some ; internal sense or feeling, which nature has made universal -in the whole species. For what else can have an influence of this nature.? But in order to pave the way for such'fc sentiment,...

History of European morals from Augustus to Charlemagne, Том 1

William Edward Hartpole Lecky - 1809
...probable, which pronounces characters and actions amiable or odious, praiseworthy or blameable . . . depends on some internal sense or feeling which nature has made universal in the whole species.' — Enquiry Concerning Morals, § 1. ' The hypothesis we embrace . . . defines virtue to be whatever...

The Philosophical Works of David Hume ...: An inquiry concerning the human ...

David Hume - 1826
...constitutes virtue our happiness, and vice our misery : It is probable, I say, that this final sentence depends on some internal sense or feeling, which nature has made universal .in the whole species. For what else can have an influence of this nature ? But in order to pave the way for such a sentiment,...

The London Encyclopaedia: Or, Universal Dictionary of Science, Art ..., Том 15

Thomas Curtis - 1829
...constitutes virtue our happiness, and vice our misery. It is probable, I say, that this final sentence depends on some internal sense or feeling which nature has made universal in the whole species. For what else can have an influence of this nature ? But in order to pave the way for such a sentiment,...

A General View of the Progress of Ethical Philosophy: Chiefly During the ...

Sir James Mackintosh - 1832 - 304 страници
...it popular has crowded it with examples and illustrations taken from life. To the assertion that "i< was opposed to the moral sense," no reply can be needful...which nature has made universal in the whole species." (An Enquiry concerning the Principles of Morals, sect, i.) The phrase " made universal," which is here...

A General View of the Progress of Ethical Philosophy: Chiefly During the ...

Sir James Mackintosh - 1832 - 304 страници
...some internal sense or feeling, which nature has made universal in the whole species." i \n Enquiry concerning the Principles of Morals, sect, i.) The...philosopher avoids the needless decision of a controversy jiot at the moment before him. NOTE W, p. 198. A writer of consummate ability, who has failed in little...

A General View of the Progress of Ethical Philosophy: Chiefly During the ...

Sir James Mackintosh - 1832 - 304 страници
...suspect that reason and sentiment concur in almost all moral determinations and conclusions. Thejinal sentence which pronounces characters and actions amiable...which nature has made universal in the whole species." (An Enquiry concerning the Principles of Morals, sect, i.) The phrase " made universal," which is here...

A General View of the Progress of Ethical Philosophy: Chiefly During the ...

Sir James Mackintosh - 1832 - 304 страници
...Thejinal sentence which pronounces characters and actions amiable or odious, probably depends on tome internal sense or feeling, which nature has made universal in the whole species." (An Enquiry concerning the Principles of Morals, sect, i.) The phrase " made universal," which is here...

History of Moral Science

Robert Blakey - 1833
...constitutes virtue our happiness, and vice our misery ; it is probable, I say, that this final sentence depends on some internal sense or feeling, which nature has made universal in the whole species. For what else can have an influence of this nature ? But, in order to pave the way for such a sentiment,...




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