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able action activity animal appeared applied Association attention become believe body brain called cause cerebral character circumstances Combe communication condition consequence considerable considered constitution course crime criminal desire disease doctrine effect evidence excited existence experience expressed fact faculties feelings functions give hand happiness head human ideas important individual influence insanity intellectual interest Journal kind knowledge language lectures less letter manifestations Materialism matter means meeting ment mental mind moral nature never notice object observations opinion organs particular patient persons Phrenology possess practical present principles produce proved punishment question reason reference regard relation remarks respect result says seems sense sentiments shew skull society sound temperament thing thought tion true truth views whole
Page 216 - In vain may it be urged, that the good of the individual ought to yield to that of the community ; for it would be dangerous to allow any private man, or even any public tribunal, to be the judge of this common good, and to decide whether it be expedient or no. Besides, the public good is in nothing more essentially interested, than in the protection of every individual's private rights,(77) as modelled by the municipal law.
Page 52 - And they believe him !— oh ! the lover may Distrust that look which steals his soul away ; — The babe may cease to think that it can play With heaven's rainbow ;— alchymists may doubt The shining gold their crucible gives out ; — But Faith, fanatic Faith, once wedded fast To some dear falsehood, hugs it to the last.
Page 349 - Man having been created after this manner, it is said, as a consequence, that man became a living soul ? whence it may be inferred (unless we had rather take the heathen writers for our teachers respecting the nature of the soul) that man is a living being, intrinsically and properly one and individual, not compound or separable, not, according to the common opinion, made up and framed of two distinct and different natures, as of soul and body, — but that the whole man is soul, and the soul man,...
Page 100 - The labour of his body, and the work of his hands, we may say, are properly his. Whatsoever, then, he removes out of the state that nature hath provided and left it in, he hath mixed his labour with, and joined to it something that is his own, and thereby makes it his property.
Page 216 - In this and similar cases the legislature alone can, and indeed frequently does, interpose, and compel the individual to acquiesce. But how does it interpose and compel ? Not by absolutely stripping the subject of his property in an arbitrary manner ; but by giving him a full indemnification and equivalent for the injury thereby sustained.
Page 92 - The most able men — from the East and the West, from the North and the South...
Page 333 - He that planted the ear, shall He not hear ? He that formed the eye, shall He not see...
Page 216 - So great moreover is the regard of the law for private property, that it will not authorize the least violation of it; no, not even for the general good of the whole community. If a new road, for instance, were to be made through the grounds of a private person, it might perhaps be extensively beneficial to the public; but the law permits no man, or set of men, to do this without consent of the owner of the land.
Page 101 - The natural and active sense of property pervades the foundations of social improvement. It leads to the cultivation of the earth, the institution of government, the establishment of justice, the acquisition of the comforts of life, the growth of the useful arts, the spirit of commerce, the productions of taste, the erections of charity, and the display of the benevolent affections": 2 Kent's Commentaries, 13th ed.,.