Bernard de Mandeville und die Bienenfabel-Controverse: Eine Episode in der Geschichte der englischen Aufklärung

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Mohr, 1897 - 303 pages

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Page 197 - And I find more bitter than death the woman whose heart is snares and nets, and her hands as bands : whoso pleaseth God shall escape from her; but the sinner shall be taken by her.
Page 19 - To which is added A Vindication of the Book from the Aspersions contain'd in a Presentment of the Grand-Jury of Middlesex and an abusive Letter to Lord C.
Page 19 - BENEFITS. With an ESSAY ON CHARITY AND CHARITY-SCHOOLS. And A Search into the Nature of Society.
Page 37 - Keogh (John). Zoologia Medicinalis Hibernica: or, A Treatise of Birds, Beasts, Fishes, Reptiles, or Insects, which are commonly known and propagated in this Kingdom : Giving an Account of their Medicinal Virtues, . . . To which is added a Short Treatise of the Diagnostic and Prognostic Parts of Medicine.
Page 204 - Some remarks on the Minute Philosopher, in a letter from a country clergyman to his friend in London...
Page 34 - Omne adeo genus in terris hominumque ferarumque, Et genus aequoreum, pecudes, pictaeque volucres, In furias ignemque ruunt : amor omnibus idem.
Page 15 - WOMEN; in which the SYMPTOMS, CAUSES, and CURE of those DISEASES are set forth after a Method intirely new. The whole interspers'd with Instructive Discourses ON THE Real ART OF PHYSICK it self; And Entertaining Remarks on the Modern Practice of PHYSICIANS AND APOTHECARIES: Very useful to all, that have the Misfortune to stand in need of either. In Three Dialogues. By B. DE MANDEVILLE, MD Scire potestates herbarum usumque medendi Maluit, et Mutas agitare inglorius artes.
Page 25 - ... Animal, consists not in his desire of Company, Good nature, Pity, Affability, and other Graces of a fair Outside; but that his vilest and most hateful Qualities are the most necessary Accomplishments to fit him for the largest, and, according to the World, the happiest and most flourishing Societies. The following Fable, in which what I have said is set forth at large, was printed above eight Years ago in a Six Penny Pamphlet, call'd, the Grumbling Hive; or Knaves turned Honest; and being soon...
Page 30 - La Fable des Abeilles ou Les Fripons devenus Honnetes Gens. Avec le Commentaire, oü l'on prouve que les Vices des Particuliers tendent ä l'avantage du Public.
Page 197 - An Inquiry Into The Original of our Ideas of Beauty and Virtue. In two Treatises. In which The Principles of the late Earl of Shaftesbury are explain'd and defended, against the Author of the Fable of the Bees, And the Ideas of Moral Good and Evil are establish'd according to the Sentiments of the Antient Moralists.

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