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action ages ancient animal appear authority became become began body called cause CHAP chiefs Christian consequence continued course desire direct Divinity doctrine earth effects elements empire equal established evil existence eyes facts feel follows gave Genius give Gods hand happiness head heart heaven Hence human ideas ignorance individual inhabitants interest justice kings knowledge labour laws legislators less light living means mind moral multitude nature Note objects observed once opinions origin pain passing passions past period Persian present priests principles produce race reason reflection religion religious respecting rest rich ruins sacred says SECT senses society sometimes soul species spirit stars suppose temples thing thou thoughts thousand tion truth understanding universe wants whole worship yourselves
280 페이지 - For that which befalleth the sons of men befalleth beasts ; even one "thing befalleth them : as the one dieth, so dieth the other ; yea, they have all one br,, ith ; so that a man hath no pre-eminence above a beast : for all is vanity. " 20. All go unto one place ; all are of the dust, and all turn to dust again.
246 페이지 - III.) to be of greater antiquity than any other nation ; and it is probable, that, born under the sun's path, its warmth may have ripened them earlier than other men. They suppose themselves also to be the inventors of divine worship, of festivals, of solemn assemblies, of sacrifices, and every other religious practice.
254 페이지 - In the Declaration of Rights, there is an inversion of ideas in the first article, liberty being placed before equality, from which it in reality springs. This defect is not to be wondered at ; the science of the rights of man is a new science : it was invented yesterday by the Americans, to-day the French are perfecting it, but there yet remains a great deal to be done. In the ideas that constitute it there is a genealogical order which, from its basis, physical equality, to the minutest and most...
288 페이지 - represents a beautiful virgin with flowing hair ; sitting in a chair, with two ears of corn in her hand, and suckling an infant, called Jesus by some nations, and Christ in Greek.
x 페이지 - Where are those ramparts of Nineveh, those walls of Babylon, those palaces of Persepolis, those temples of Balbec and of Jerusalem?
263 페이지 - Tacitus (Annul, lib. 15. c. 44), and the Gospels. But the passage in Josephus is unanimously acknowledged to be apocryphal, and to have been interpolated towards the close of the third century (See Trad, de Josephe, par M.
221 페이지 - Jesus, was an ancient name given to young Bacchus, the clandestine son of the virgin Minerva, who, in the whole history of his life, and even in his death, calls to mind the history of the God of the Christians ; that is, the Star of the Day, of which they are both of them emblems.
247 페이지 - ... of the sciences, and of consequence that the first learned nation was a nation of blacks; for it is incontrovertible, that by the term Ethiopians the ancients meant to represent a people of black complexion, thick lips, and woolly hair. I am therefore inclined to believe, that the inhabitants of Lower Egypt were originally a foreign colony imported from Syria and Arabia, a medley of different tribes of savages, originally shepherds and fishermen, who, by degrees formed themselves into a nation,...
266 페이지 - Plutarch, from the verses of Orpheus and the sacred books of the Egyptians and Phrygians, that the ancient theology, not only of the Greeks but of all nations, was nothing more than a system of physics, a picture of the operations of nature, wrapped up in...
278 페이지 - I find the analogy between it and theelectrial fluid. A luminous fluid, principle of warmth and motion, pervading the universe, forming the matter of the stars, having small round particles, which insinuate themselves into bodies, and fill them by dilating itself, be their extent what it will. What can more strongly resemble electricity?