Search Images Maps Play YouTube News Gmail Drive More »
Sign in
Books Books
" ... greatest importance. Both of them, however, were the friends of virtue and of mankind ; and both were able to temper the warmth of free discussion, with the forbearance and good humour founded on reciprocal esteem. No two men... "
The Scots Magazine, Or, General Repository of Literature, History, and Politics - Page 191
1803
Full view - About this book

Account of the Life and Writings of Thomas Reid

Dugald Stewart - 1803 - 164 pages
...lived in the moft cordial and affectionate friendfhip, notwithftanding the avowed oppofition of their fentiments on fome moral queftions, to which he attached the greateft importance. * I have adopted here the words which Dr CLARKE applied to fome of Mr LOCKE'S earlier followers. They...
Full view - About this book

Memoirs of the life and writings of ... Henry Home of Kames [by A.F. Tytler].

Alexander Fraser Tytler (lord Woodhouselee.) - 1807
...avowed opposition of their sentiments, on some moral " questions, to which he attached the greatest importance. " Both of them, however, were the friends...and both were able to temper the warmth of " free discussion, with the forbearance and good humour " founded on reciprocal esteem. No two men, certainly,...
Full view - About this book

The Eclectic review. vol. 1-New [8th], Volume 3, Part 2

1807
...opposition of their sentiments on some moral questions 16 which he attached the greatest imnortance. Both of them, however, were the friends of virtue...; and both were able to temper the warmth of free discussion with the forbearance and good humour founded on mutual esteem. No two men, certainly, ever...
Full view - About this book

The New annual register, or General repository of history ..., Volume 28

1808
...avowed opposition of their " sentiments, on some moral ques" tions, to which he attached the " greatest importance- . Both of " them, however, were the friends...and " both were able to temper the " warmth of free discussion, with " the forbearance and good hu' ' incur founded on reciprocal es" teem. No two ψεο,...
Full view - About this book

Biographical Memoirs, of Adam Smith, LL. D., of William Robertson, D. D. and ...

Dugald Stewart - 1811 - 532 pages
...the avowed opposition of their sentiments on some moral questions, to which he attached the greatest importance. Both of them, however, were the friends...; and both were able to temper the warmth of free discussion, with the forbearance and good humour founded on reciprocal esteem. No two men, certainly,...
Full view - About this book

The Works of Thomas Reid: With Account of His Life and Writings, Volume 1

Thomas Reid - 1818
...opposition of their sentiments on some moral questions, to whieh he attaehed the greatest importanee. Both of them, however, were the friends of virtue...; and both were able to temper the warmth of free diseussion, with the forbearanee and good humour founded on reeiproeal esteem. No two men, eertainly,...
Full view - About this book

Correspondence of the Late Gilbert Wakefield, B. A.: With the Late Right ...

Gilbert Wakefield, Henry Mackenzie - 1822 - 184 pages
...lived in the moft cordial and affectionate friendfhip, notwithftanding the avowed oppofition of their fentiments on fome moral queftions, to which he attached...; and both were able to temper the warmth of free difcuffioii, with the forbearance and good humour founded oh reciprocal efteem. No two men, certainly,...
Full view - About this book

The Works of Thomas Reid; with an Account of His Life and Writings, Volume 1

Thomas Reid - 1822
...the avowed opposition of their sentiments on some moral questions, to which he attached the greatest importance. Both of them, however, were the friends...; and both were able to temper the warmth of free discussion, with the forbearance and good humour founded on reciprocal esteem. No two men, certainly,...
Full view - About this book

An inquiry into the human mind, on the principles of common sense. With an ...

Thomas Reid - 1823 - 280 pages
...the avowed opposition of their sentiments on some moral questions, to which he attached the greatest importance. Both of them, however, were the friends...; and both were able to temper the warmth of free discussion, with the forbearance and good humour founded on reciprocal esteem. No two men, certainly,...
Full view - About this book

The Works of Dugald Stewart: Account of the life and writings of Adam Smith ...

Dugald Stewart - 1829
...the avowed opposition of their sentiments on some moral questions, to which he attached the greatest importance. Both of them, however, were the friends...; and both were able to temper the warmth of free discussion, with the forbearance and good humor founded on reciprocal esteem. No two men, certainly,...
Full view - About this book




  1. My library
  2. Help
  3. Advanced Book Search
  4. Download PDF