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" All government, indeed every human benefit and enjoyment, every virtue, and every prudent act, is founded on compromise and barter. We balance inconveniences, we give and take, we remit some rights that we may enjoy others, and we choose rather to be... "
Catholic Educational Review - Σελίδα 644
επεξεργασία από - 1921
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The Works of the Right Honorable Edmund Burke ...: A vindication of natural ...

Edmund Burke - 1756
...convincing instances of it. This is nothing but what is natural and proper. All government, indeed every human benefit and enjoyment, every virtue, and...take ; we remit some rights that we may enjoy others ; and we choose rather to be happy citizens than subtle disputants. As we must give away some natural...

The Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Collected in Three Volumes ...

Edmund Burke - 1792
...convincing inftances of it. This is nothing but what is natural and proper. All government, indeed every human benefit and enjoyment, every virtue, and every prudent act, is founded on compromife and barter. We balance inconveniencies ; we give and take ; we remit fome rights, that we...

An Address to the Lately Formed Society of the Friends of the People

John Wilde - 1793 - 611 σελίδες
...the whole of it together. Tliis is no" thing but what is natural and proper. All Government, " indeed every human benefit and enjoyment, every virtue, " and every prudent act, is founded on compromife and barter. " We balance inconveniencies ; we give and take ; we remit " fome rights that...

The Manual of Liberty, Or, Testimonies in Behalf of the Rights of Mankind ...

1795 - 406 σελίδες
...vigour as there is liberty in it. BURKE. Letter to Sheriffs of Bristol, p. 56, 7, 8. ALL government is founded on compromise and barter. We balance inconveniences...take; we remit some rights that we may enjoy others. — But in all fair dealings, the thing bought must bear some proportion to the purchase paid. None...

The Beauties of the Late Right Hon. Edmund Burke: Selected from the Writings ...

Edmund Burke - 1798 - 499 σελίδες
...intended it fliould be.- - Speech at Brijlol, previoiis to the Ekclion. GOVERNMENTALL government, indeed every human benefit and enjoyment, every virtue, and every prudent act, is founded on, compromife and barter. We balance rp.conveniencies; we give and take; we remit fome rights, that we...

The Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Τόμος 3

Edmund Burke - 1801
...convincing inftances of it. This is nothing but what is natural and proper. All government, indeed every human benefit and enjoyment, every virtue, and every prudent act, is founded on compromife and barter. We balance inconveniencies ; we give and take ; we remit fome rights, that we...

Maxims and opinions, moral, political and economical, with ..., Τόμος 1

Edmund Burke - 1804
...convincing instances of it. This is nothing but what is natural and proper. All government, indeed every human benefit and enjoyment, every virtue, and...act, is founded on compromise and barter. We balance inconveniencies ; we give and take ; we remit some rights, that we may enjoy others ; and, we chuse...

Maxims and Opinions: Moral, Political, and Economical, with Characters from ...

Edmund Burke - 1804
...convincing instances of it. This is nothing but what is natural and proper. All government, indeed every human benefit and enjoyment, every virtue, and...act, is founded on compromise and barter. We balance inconveniencies ; we give and take ; we remit some rights, that we may enjoy others ; and, we chuse...

Select Speeches, Forensick and Parliamentary: With Prefatory Remarks, Τόμος 1

Nathaniel Chapman - 1808
...convincing instances of it. This is nothing but what is natural and proper. All government, indeed every human benefit and enjoyment, every virtue, and...take; we remit some rights, that we may enjoy others ; and, we choose rather to be happy citizens, than subtle disputants. As we must give away some natural...

Select Speeches, Forensick and Parliamentary: With Prefatory Remarks, Τόμος 1

Nathaniel Chapman - 1808
...convincing instances of it. This is nothing but what is natural and proper. All government, indeed every human benefit and enjoyment, every virtue, and...take ; we remit some rights, that we may enjoy others ; and, we choose rather to be happy citizens, than subtle disputants. As we must give away some natural...




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