And it will be found that at the root of all our difficulties and all our negligences--so many of them unconscious--and as the cause of our vain expediencies and attempts to justify the corporate spiritual situation, is the absence of vital faith and a whole obedience to which God alone has conditioned results.
Such a rational ethics, based on the laws which condition welfare rather than on a direct estimation of happiness, and premising the relativity of all pains and pleasures, escapes fundamental objections to the earlier hedonism (e.g., those to the hedonic calculus); and, combining the valuable elements in the divergent ethical theories, yields satisfactory principles for the decision of ethical problems.
From the original office on the dusty top floor, we are eventually reshuffled into the air conditioned first floor vault.
No matter how she would have conditioned his vegetative system temporarily, his internal secretions, released then from compression, would have asserted themselves and determined his fate differently.
It aims merely at instructing system-builders in the elementary laws which condition the stability of such structures and conduce to their conservation.
The youths that Joshua got together as his friends were as well-conditioned a set of lads as you would wish to see--sober, industrious, chaste.
None of the Chilkoots appeared to know anything of the pass, and I concluded that they wished to keep its existence and condition a secret.
The French Government, with ample reason, conditioned the recall of Genet upon the recall of Morris, who was succeeded by James Monroe.
As he grows, the external factors, social experiences, climate, accidents, and disease modify and condition the reactions and complexity of the endocrine system.
Might not the scientific view prove that the passions so far from being diseases, conditioned the very life and survival of the race?
They are limited by the race-belief that physical death is under all conditions a necessary law of Nature, or by the theological belief that death is the will of God; so then the question is whether these beliefs are well founded.
For it is a curious fact, that the more uneducated a man is,--in which condition his ordinary language must of necessity be proportionately idiomatic,--the greater pains he takes, when he has formed the resolution of composing, to be splendid and expansive in his style.
I THE BERBERS In the briefest survey of the Moroccan past, account must first of all be taken of the factor which, from the beginning of recorded events, has conditioned the whole history of North Africa: the existence, from the Sahara to the Mediterranean, of a mysterious irreducible indigenous race with which every successive foreign rule, from Carthage to France, has had to reckon, and which has but imperfectly and partially assimilated the language, the religion, and the culture that successive civilizations have tried to impose upon it.
Your affairs there, what, with whom, the condition of that fardel, the place of your dwelling, your names, your ages, of what having, breeding, and anything that is fitting to be known- discover.
condition the legal establishment of their religion.
500 B.C., Anno Domini; 500 A.D., 1000 A.D., and 1500 A.D. are all, to the point of very clear approximation, nodal points, where the curve of the preceding five centuries, having achieved its crest, curves downward, and in its fall meets the curve of rising energy that is to condition the ensuing era.
He could not see how a Christian could prohibit or condition the education of any individual.
One thing, however, we may say with tolerable confidence: whatever may be the germ of a play--whether it be an anecdote, a situation, or what not--the play will be of small account as a work of art unless character, at a very early point, enters into and conditions its development.
He was in favor of supporting the President to the utmost and of making him as responsible as possible, but since Congress had obviously no right to confer a power not authorized by the Constitution, and since the Constitution had conditioned appointments on the consent of the Senate, it followed that removals must be subject to the same condition.
A.--I did not state that the resistance to traction was 1/500th of the weight upon an average--to which condition the answer given to a previous question must be understood to apply--but I stated that the average traction was about 1/300th of the load, which nearly agrees with my former statement.