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The History of the Peloponnesian War (Chap. 4.3) - Thucydides

... to be, and their judgment was based more upon blind wishing than upon any sound prevision; for it is a habit of mankind to entrust to careless hope what they long for, and to use sovereign reason to thrust aside what ...

Overture - Marcel Proust

... there was a passage outside, what I had had in my mind when I went to sleep, and had found there when I awoke. The stiffened side underneath my body would, for instance, in trying to fix its position, imagine itself to be lying ...

Life Of Numa Pompilius - Plutarch

... books before mentioned, which the praetor Petilius having read and perused, made oath in the senate, that, in his opinion, it was not fit for their contents to be made public to the people; whereupon the volumes were all carried ...

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McCulloch v. Maryland - The Supreme Court of the United States

... to it. It was reported to the then existing congress of the United States, with a request that it might "be submitted to a convention of delegates, chosen in each state by the people thereof, under the recommendation of its legislature, for ...

State of the Union 1995 - Bill Clinton

... what it was meant to be, a second chance, not a way of life. We have to help those on welfare move to work as quickly as possible, to provide child care and teach them skills, if that's what they need, for ...

Civil Rights Cases - The Supreme Court of the United States

... the negro might justly and lawfully be reduced to slavery for his benefit;"that he was "bought and sold, and treated as an ordinary article of merchandise and traffic, whenever a profit could be made by it;" and, that this opinion ...

Flight of Albertine(Chap. 3) - Marcel Proust

... retorts expressing the exact opposite of what I was feeling, I can be quite certain that if, to-night, I told her that I was going to send her away, it was ? at first, quite unconsciously ? because I was afraid that she might desire her ...

Life Of Pericles - Plutarch

... showing them what was to be done; and sometimes, too, urging and pressing them forward extremely against their will, he made them, whether they would or no, yield submission to what was for their advantage. In which, to say the ...

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Ex Parte Milligan - The Supreme Court of the United States

... part of this opinion), and it was their duty to certify those questions of disagreement to this court for final decision. It was argued that a final decision on the questions presented ought not to be made, because the parties who ...

Greece v. Galloway - The Supreme Court of the United States

... the First Amendment, then a unit of local government should not be held to have violated the First Amendment simply because its procedure for lining up guest chaplains does not comply in all respects with what might be termed a "best practices ...

The History of the Peloponnesian War (Chap. 4.1) - Thucydides

... believed what was told them, they ought to sail against the men. And pointing at Nicias, son of Niceratus, then general, whom he hated, he tauntingly said that it would be easy, if they had men for generals, to sail ...

Discourses on the First Decade of Titus Livius (Chap. 3.6) - Niccolò Machiavelli

... course of things, no provision can be made. Still it is very necessary to take into account all that may happen, and devise what remedies you can. It now only remains for us to consider those dangers which follow after ...

Of the Dialectic of Pure Reason in defining the Conception of the “Summum Bonum” (Chap. 2.2) - Immanuel Kant

... the pleasure to be expected from the desired action would have had, we easily look on what we ourselves do as something which we merely passively feel, and take the moral spring for a sensible impulse, just as it happens in ...

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Hour 4: Filibuster of the Confirmation of John Brennan - Senator Rand Paul

... it has to be - it has to be something that could not be physically effectuated during a relevant window. But what's the relevant window? The white paper makes absolutely no effort whatsoever to define what the relevant window is. Who then ...

Life Of Theseus - Plutarch

... the first that which is now called Academia was then named Echedemia, and the village Marathon had its name from the other, who, to fulfil some oracle, voluntarily offered himself to be made a sacrifice before battle. As soon as they ...

Chapter 7: As Long As Grass Grows or Water Runs - Howard Zinn

... went on ox wagons, on horses, on foot, then to be ferried across the Mississippi River. The army was supposed to organize their trek, but it turned over its job to private contractors who charged the government as much as ...

Essays of Michel de Montaigne (Chap. 2.37) - Michel de Montaigne

... and cost; but, those three days being past, it was to be at his own. For what reason is it that their patron, AEsculapius, should be struck with thunder for restoring Hippolitus from death to life:                         "Nam Pater omnipotens, aliquem ...

The History of the Peloponnesian War (Chap. 5.2) - Thucydides

... , however, the Argive ambassadors succeeded in obtaining from them this concession: For the present there was to be a truce for fifty years, but it should be competent for either party, there being neither plague nor war in Lacedaemon or Argos ...

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My Bondage and My Freedom (Chap. 19) - Frederick Douglass

... tortured, to make them disclose what they are suspected of knowing of such escape. Our anxiety grew more and more intense, as the time of our intended departure for the north drew nigh. It was truly felt to be a matter ...

Grief And Oblivion (Chap. 1) - Marcel Proust

... the distress which the grief that he guessed me to be feeling was causing him. For one thing, however final his rupture with Rachel, what he had felt at that time was not yet so remote that he had not ...

Overture [Chapter 1] - Marcel Proust

... there was a passage outside, what I had had in my mind when I went to sleep, and had found there when I awoke. The stiffened side underneath my body would, for instance, in trying to fix its position, imagine itself to be lying ...

Third Presidential Debate - Young Skeptics

... Court, it really raises the central issue in this election. Namely, what kind of country are we going to be? What kind of opportunities will we provide for our citizens? What kind of rights will Americans have? And I feel strongly ...

Commentary on the Epistle to the Galatians (Chap. 1) - Martin Luther

... removed by our own efforts, what need was there for the Son of God to be given for them? Since Christ was given for our sins it stands to reason that they cannot be put away by our own efforts ...

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Chapter 21: Carter-Reagan-Bush: The Bipartisan Consensus - Howard Zinn

... and then covering up the situation. So the voters were kept in the dark. The enormous drain of money from the treasury for defense had once been declared by President Eisenhower to be a "theft" from human needs. But it was ...

The Dawn of Day (Book V) - Friedrich Nietzsche

... ?made three different attempts in Sicily, where at that time a united Mediterranean Greek State appeared to be in process of formation? It was in this State, and with its assistance, that Plato thought he could do for the Greeks what ...

Essays of Michel de Montaigne (Chap. 3.9) - Michel de Montaigne

... offended at it with a personal and natural resentment: Lyncestes, accused of conspiracy against Alexander, the day that he was brought out before the army, according to the custom, to be heard as to what he could say for himself, had ...

Heart of Atlanta Motel, Inc. v. United States - The Supreme Court of the United States

... which it was dealing was also deemed a moral and social wrong. *258 It is said that the operation of the motel here is of a purely local character. But, assuming this to be true, "[i]f it is interstate commerce that feels the ...

Heien v. North Carolina - The Supreme Court of the United States

... out? MR. MONTGOMERY: If you have conflicting rulings from the court of appeals, it would be reasonable then for the officer to decide which he thought was the better rule, if there were two different decisions from the court of ...

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The Piazza Tales (Bartleby) - Herman Melville

... getting old." This appeal to my fellow-feeling was hardly to be resisted. At all events, I saw that go he would not. So, I made up my mind to let him stay, resolving, nevertheless, to see to it that, during the ...

The Apology - Plato

... my due. And what is my due? What return shall be made to the man who has never had the wit to be idle during his whole life; but has been careless of what the many care for-- wealth, and ...

The Republic (Book 1) - Plato

... like is? That was admitted. Then the just has turned out to be wise and good and the unjust evil and ignorant. Thrasymachus made all these admissions, not fluently, as I repeat them, but with extreme reluctance; it was a hot summer ...

Transition from popular moral philosophy to the metaphysic of morals - Immanuel Kant

... prohibition is categorical; then we cannot show with certainty in any example that the will was determined merely by the law, without any other spring of action, although it may appear to be so. For it is always possible that ...

Life with Albertine(Chap. 1.2) - Marcel Proust

... my presence. Who was the other girl, where had Aimé met her, this odious Albertine?    I tried to recall exactly what Aimé had said to me, in order to see whether it could be made to refer to what I imagined, or ...

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Saint Augustine's “The City of God - Book I” - Dr. Tenen

... is not to be judged an evil which is the end of a good life; for death becomes evil only by the retribution which follows it. They, then, who are destined to die, need not be careful to inquire what death ...

State of the Union 1836 (written) - Andrew Jackson (US President)

... of the States, the suggestion of an amendment of the Constitution to authorize its distribution was made. It was an alternative for what were deemed greater evils -- a temporary resort to relieve an over-burdened treasury until the Government could, without ...

The Marx-Engels Reader (Chapter 1.8: Economic and Philosophic Manuscripts of 1844 ) - Robert C. Tucker

... Hegel1 to be lacking in Feuerbach-for however much he practises the spiritual idolatry of "self-consciousness" and "mind" the theological critic does not get beyond feeling to consciousness.] 2      On close inspection theological criticism-genuinely progressive though it was at ...

State of the Union 2000 - Bill Clinton

... , it was not so clear to most Americans there would be much to celebrate in the year 2000. Then our Nation was gripped by economic distress, social decline, political gridlock. The title of a best-selling book asked: "America: What Went ...

By Any Means Necessary (Traduction) - Malcolm X

... direction for funds. And this is what castrates it. Because as soon as the white liberals begin to support it, they tell it what to do and what not to do This is why Garvey was able to be more ...

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Essays of Michel de Montaigne (Chap. 2.3) - Michel de Montaigne

... be something else than what we are; the effect of such a desire does not at all touch us, forasmuch as it is contradicted and hindered in itself. He that desires of a man to be made an angel, does nothing for ...

Complete Transcript of Steve Jobs, Macworld Conference and Expo, January 9, 2007 - Steve Jobs

... and the PC guy, we made a little ad for Vista, and I?d love to show it to you now, if you?d like to see it. [Apple ad] So, 2007 is going to be a great year for the Mac. But this is ...

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