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" IT were better to have no opinion of God at all, than such an opinion as is unworthy of him; for the one is unbelief, the other is contumely: and certainly superstition is the reproach of the Deity. Plutarch saith well to that purpose:  "
Bacon: His Writings, and His Philosophy - Σελίδα 49
των George Lillie Craik - 1846
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New elegant extracts; a selection from the most eminent prose and ..., Τόμος 1

New elegant extracts, Richard Alfred Davenport - 1827
...repentance and humiliation? Blush for shame, and hide thy face in the dust. BISHOP HORNE. OF SUPERSTITION. IT were better to have no opinion of God at all, than...rather a great deal men should say there was no such a man at all as Plutarch, than that they should say there was one Plutarch, that would eat his children...

New Elegant Extracts: A Unique Selection, Moral, Instructive, and ..., Τόμος 1

Richard Alfred Davenport - 1827
...repentance and humiliation? Blush for shame, and hide thy face in the dust. BISHOP HORNE. OF SUPERSTITION. IT were better to have no opinion of God at all, than...rather a great deal men should say there was no such a man at all as Plutarch, than that they should say there was one Plutarch, that would eat his children...

New Elegant Extracts: A Unique Selection, Moral, Instructive, and ..., Τόμος 1

Richard Alfred Davenport - 1827
...repentance and humiliation? Blush for shame, and hide thy face in the dust. BISHOP HORNE. OF SUPERSTITION. IT were better to have no opinion of God at all, than...rather a great deal men should say there was no such a man at all as Plutarch, than that they should say there was one Plutarch, that would eat his children...

New Elegant Extracts: A Unique Selection ... from the Most Eminent Prose and ...

Richard Alfred Davenport - 1827
...repentance and humiliation? Blush for shame, and hide thy face in the dust. BISHOP HORNE. OF SUPERSTITION. IT were better to have no opinion of God at all, than...rather a great deal men should say there was no such a man at all as Plutarch, than that they should say there was one Plutarch, that would eat his children...

The Friend of Peace, Τόμος 4

1827
...Plutarch, a heathen philosopher, as supporting the same opinion by saying, " Surely I had much rather men should say there was no such man at all as Plutarch, than to say, there was one Plutarch that would eat his children as soon as they were born." If the Christians'...

The Works of Samuel Parr, Ll.D. ...: With Memoirs of His Life and Writings ...

Samuel Parr, John Johnstone - 1828
...superstition in its most hideous form, and to such atheism in its least offensive, Lord Bacon tells us, " It were better to have no opinion of God at all, than...unworthy of him ; for the one is unbelief, the other U contumely, and certainly superstition is a reproach of the Deity." — Essay xiii. in which Bacon...

The Works of Samuel Parr ...: With Memoirs of His Life and Writings ..., Τόμος 4

Samuel Parr, John Johnstone - 1828
...Bacon. " It were better," says this great and real philosopher, " to have no notion of God at all, ihan such an opinion as is unworthy of him, for the one is unbelief, the other contumely."—Essay 18. They who hold, as I do, that in addition to the bad tendency of atheism upon...

Imaginary Conversations of Literary Men and Statesmen, Τόμος 5

Walter Savage Landor - 1829
...rather than hazard another fault. In the words about Superstition he agreed that Bacon spoke wisely. " It were better to have no opinion of God at all, than such an opinion as is unworthy of hinj; for the one is unbelief, the other is contumely." And here, remarked my visitor, it is impossible...

Moral, Economical, and Political Essays

Francis Bacon - 1833 - 216 σελίδες
...numine omnia regi, gubernarique per speximus, omnes gentes nationesque superavimus." OF SUPERSTITION. IT were better to have no opinion of God at all than...opinion as is unworthy of him ; for the one is unbelief, ihe other is contumely ; and certainly superstition is the reproach of the Deity. Plutarch saith well...

Literary and Theological Review, Τόμος 6

Leonard Woods, Charles D. Pigeon - 1839
...the minds of this simple and fervent people. Lord Bacon is too unqualified and absolute when he says, "It were better to have no opinion of God at all, than such an opinion as is unworthy of him ;" for much error may be mingled with truth without converting it into poison. The effects of faith on the...




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