40 Metaphors for conclusion

the conclusions Dr. Lieber draws on this point, is the following astounding one"That the executive in our country is so situated that, in the ordinary course of things, it cannot be expected of him that he will resist the abuse; at least, that he will not resist it in many cases.

" This conclusion, which I sincerely adopted, was the result of the reflections in which I had been that evening absorbed.

The ordinary conclusion of a college course is the Bachelor's degree.

Once the idea of evolution as the law of life is accepted, the logical conclusion is the reign of law and the rejection of all miraculous interposition, and the perception of this fact by the clever schemers at the Vatican underlies the implacable hostility they show to science and evolution.

The conclusion of poems of this kind is an appeal to the generosity of France: "Since we have so low fallen, You beat on us as on a drum; You have silenced our voices.

de Senect. 'Life, as well as all other things, hath its bounds assigned by nature; and its conclusion, like the last act of a play, is old age, the fatigue of which we ought to shun, especially when our appetites are fully satisfied.' 154.

The conclusion is the end and terminating of the whole oration.

That conclusion, so far as I can judge, is the most important ever reached by men.

But Mr. White (having forgotten for a moment his conclusion that swears was anciently sweers) quotes (Vol.

The conclusion from these three independent proofs, which enforce each other in the multiple ratio of their respective weights, is therefore irresistiblethat animal life, especially in its higher forms, cannot exist on the planet.

The only conclusion which could really have satisfied herthough she, in all probability, did not know itwould have been an outburst which would have justified a rupture, and allowed her to protest against his tyranny as she now proceeded to protest against his complacency.

The inevitable conclusion is the necessity of a progressive transformation of the science of crime and punishment. OF CRIMINOLOGY.

"The learned conclusions of the Attorney-General of the United States, and the declarations of the American Government, have been on this subject the rule of my conduct.

My conclusion that he was sitting, when he pulled the trigger is mind chiefly.

We do not mean to say that men act on the consciously reasoned-out conclusions thus indicated; but we mean that these conclusions are the unconsciously-formed products of their daily experience.

Conversely, the conclusion of a syllogism is not a decision, but an inference.

This conclusion is entirely opposed to the moral-theory of George Eliot, and is but one instance of their wide divergence.

The most important conclusion of the investigators was that housework, domestic service, although carried on as a trade, is really no trade at all.

" THE CONCLUSION TO PART THE FIRST It was a lovely sight to see The lady Christabel, when she 280 Was praying at the old oak tree.

But to return to my author, his conclusion is, that not only wicked livers, blasphemers, reprobates, and such as reject God's grace, "but that the devils themselves shall be saved at last," as [6805]Origen himself long since delivered in his works, and our late [6806]Socinians defend, Ostorodius, cap.

In the first place, the manuscript differs in many respects from the printed book, and, in particular, contains a conclusion of two hundred sheets, which has never been printed at all; the alterations were clearly made in order to conceal the inaccuracies of the manuscript; and the omitted conclusion is frankly and palpably a fiction.

A large part of the Church was imbued with doctrines of divine right and passive obedience, of which the only logical conclusion was the return of the Stuarts.

The conclusion of this war is to them the period of human existence, the end of all discord and all policy.

Surely the conclusion of the whole matter throughout the whole Empire must be men and women of our own stock, habits, language, and hopes brought in by every possible means under a well-settled policy?

We use the two propositions as the premisses of a syllogism giving a conclusion which is manifestly false, as contradicting either the nature of things, or other statements of our opponent himself; that is to say, the conclusion is false either ad rem or ad hominem.

40 Metaphors for  conclusion