As to your suggested danger of deception, it is non-existent: for the Voice, being the essence of one's Being, cannot
be thus changed at will.
If, observing himself, man sees that his will is always directed by one and the same law (whether he observes the necessity of taking food, using his brain, or anything else) he cannot
recognize this never-varying direction of his will otherwise than as a limitation of it.
be properly managed without benevolence and straightforwardness.
Yet this is not peculiar to substance, for it is also the case that differentiae cannot
be present in subjects.
It may happen in any particular instance that A is ALWAYS followed by B, but we cannot
know this, since we cannot
foresee all the perfectly possible circumstances that might make the sequence fail, or know that none of them will actually occur.
The curate and the others thanked him and added their entreaties, and he finding himself so pressed said there was no occasion ask, where a command had such weight, and added, "If your worships will give me your attention you will hear a true story which, perhaps, fictitious ones constructed with ingenious and studied art cannot
come up to.
Because men, when they receive good from him of whom they were expecting evil, are bound more closely to their benefactor; thus the people quickly become more devoted to him than if he had been raised to the principality by their favours; and the prince can win their affections in many ways, but as these vary according to the circumstances one cannot
give fixed rules, so I omit them; but, I repeat, it is necessary for a prince to have the people friendly, otherwise he has no security in adversity.
I'm getting stout, as you may see: It is but seldom I am well: I cannot
feel my ancient glee In listening to the dinner-bell: But you, you gambol like a boy, Your figure is so spare and light: The dinner-bell's a note of joy To such a healthy appetite
Besides, as a city is composed of dissimilar parts, as an animal is of life and body; the soul of reason and appetite; a family of a man and his wife--property of a master and a slave; in the same manner, as a city is composed of all these and many other very different parts, it necessarily follows that the virtue of all the citizens cannot
be the same; as the business of him who leads the band is different from the other dancers.
find the smallest part of the personal weight of Washington in the narrative of his exploits.
If I cannot
prevail on you to follow my advice, you have only to say so, and Mrs.
That is the best part of beauty, which a picture cannot
express; no, nor the first sight of the life.