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according actions advantage affairs affect againſt alſo animal Antoninus appear attention Aurelius bear becomes body BOOK called cauſe character common concern conduct connected conſider continually contrary courſe creature death direct duty Emperor endeavour equally evil excellent exiſtence fame fate favour firſt frequently friends give Gods happineſs himſelf human ideas injure inſtance intelligent intended itſelf juſtice kind laws leave live mankind manner matter means mind moral moſt muſt nature neceſſary never object obſerve occaſion opinion original pain paſſions perfection perform perhaps perſon philoſopher pleaſure preſent preſerve principle proceed produced proper Providence rational reaſon reflect regard reſpect ſaid ſame ſay ſee ſeems ſenſe ſhort ſhould ſociety ſome ſoul ſpeak ſtate Stoics ſubject ſuch ſuffer ſuppoſe ſyſtem themſelves theſe things thoſe thoſe things thought tion true truth univerſe uſe virtue whole wiſe yourſelf
Seite 325 - Like leaves on trees the race of man is found, Now green in youth, now withering on the ground ; Another race the following spring supplies, They fall successive, and successive rise: So generations in their course decay, So flourish these, when those are past away.
Seite 333 - Tis not a lip, or eye, we beauty call, But the joint force and full result of all. Thus when we view some well-proportion'd dome, (The world's just wonder, and ev'n thine, O Rome!) No single parts unequally surprise, All comes united to th' admiring eyes; No monstrous height, or breadth or length appear; The whole at once is bold and regular.
Seite 200 - Now, as the Emperor Antoninus, Rome is my city and my country ; but, as a man, I am a citizen of the world.
Seite 258 - Do Panthea and Pergamus still wait at the tomb of Verus, or Chabrias and Diotimus at that of Hadrian ? That would be absurd indeed ! And what if they were there, would those princes be sensible of the service ? Granting they were, what satisfaction would it be to them ? And suppose they were pleased, would these waiters be immortal \ Are they not doomed to age and death with the rest of mankind...
Seite 284 - Every action, therefore, which has not that end, either immediately or remotely at...
Seite 362 - For if it had been juft, it would have been practicable ; and had it been according to nature, nature would have brought it to pafs.
Seite 368 - ... you: for all things were intended by nature to change, to be converted into other forms, and to perifh; that other things may be produced, in perpetual lucceflion.
Seite 237 - Whatever is neither agreeable to your reafon, or conducive to the benefit of fociety, you may juftly confider as beneath your attention. 64. When you have done a favour to any one, and he has profited by your kindnefs, why fhould you (as fomeJ filly people do) look any further; either for the reputation of having done a generous action, or for a return from the perfon whom you have obliged ? No one is ever weary of receiving favours from their friends. Now it is doing yourfelf a favour, to act conformably...
Seite 74 - Similar to this is another miftake, which you muft guard againft. You fee people bufy in trifles, and fatiguing themfelves with a variety of affairs, yet, like thofe who fhoot at random, without any certain end or mark to which their thoughts or actions are directed. 8. You will hardly find any man unhappy from being ignorant of what...
Seite 219 - Jimilar, of what is right ; and therefore you ought to pardon the delinquent. But fuppofe you differ in your fentiments; you ought at leaft to bear with patience and equanimity a man that offends you through ignorance and error. 25. Do not fuffer your imagination to dwell upon the things which you want, but upon the advantages which you poflefs.