The Citizen of a Republic: What are His Rights, His Duties, and Privileges, and what Should be His Education

Paine and Burgess, 1845 - 190 sider
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Side 77 - Lord, before the priests and the judges, which shall be in those days; and the judges shall make diligent inquisition: and behold, if the witness be a false witness, and hath testified falsely against his brother; Then shall ye do unto him, as he had thought to have done unto his brother: so shalt thou put the evil away from among you.
Side 71 - JUSTUM et tenacem propositi virum Non civium ardor prava jubentium, Non vultus instantis tyranni Mente quatit solida, neque Auster, Dux inquieti turbidus Adriae, 5 Nee fulminantis magna manus Jovis : Si fractus illabatur orbis, * Impavidum ferient ruinae.
Side ix - is a work," says the Biblioteca Enciclopedica Italiana, "enriched with elegant learning, and written with all that terseness and solemn earnestness of style, which characterized the great writers of the brilliant ages of the republics of antiquity. The man who best restrains his appetites and lusts — who is the most prudent in public deliberations — the most Justin every private and public relation of family and of society, is, in the estimation of Ansaldo Ceba, the best citizen.
Side 159 - licet' inquit 'mihi agmina militum, quibus curiam circumsedisti, ostentes, licet mortem identidem miniteris, numquam tamen efficies ut propter exiguum senilemque sanguinem meum Marium, a quo urbs et Italia conservata est, hostem iudicem.
Side 72 - Marius quam celerrime hostis judicaretur. Cujus voluntati nullo obviam ire audente, solus Scaevola, interrogatus de hac re, sententiam dicere noluit. Quin etiam truculentius sibi...
Side 158 - Tu enim a certo sensu et vero iudicas de nobis ; quod isti ne faciant, summa malevolentia et livore impediuntur. Interpellent me, quo minus honoratus sim, dum ne interpellent, quo minus respublica a me commode administrari possit.
Side 87 - No savage mother ever put away her own child, to suckle that of another. To the cradle, consisting of thin pieces of light wood...
Side 87 - To the cradle, consisting of thin pieces of light wood, and gayly ornamented with quills of the porcupine, and beads, and rattles, the nursling is firmly attached, and carefully wrapped in furs ; and the infant, thus swathed, its back to the mother's back, is borne as the topmost...
Side 78 - ... hapless victims of his crime, the trampled laws, and the periled interests, and outraged moral sense of society. " If those tribunals, which are so ready to show compassion to the vile, would remember, that in letting one villain escape they are the immediate instruments of bringing evil directly on many innocent persons, as Pythagoras says, they would confess themselves worthy of any other name in the world rather than merciful. Let the citizen, then, beware of being deceived by the similitude...
Side ii - Entered according to the Act of Congress, in the year 1845, by PAINE & BURGESS, In the Clerk's Office of the District Court for the Southern District oi New York. SW BENEDICT, Stcrrolyncr No. 16 Sfnccc ilrcrl, Heir Yir*. TO THE HON. JOHN QUINCY ADAMS. DEAR SIR,—You have placed .jw . dei" very deep obligation by allowing me to dedicate, to.

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