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able according affairs appears arts authority become belongs better body carry cause CHAPTER chief citizens civil common consider constitution contract death desire duty enemy equal established fall follow force four give given greater hand honor houses human individual inhabitants interest Italy kind king labor land laws learned less liberty live longer look magistrates manner matter means mind nature necessary never observe opinion particular pass person pleasure politic present preservation priests Prince punished reason receive regard relation religion rest Roman rule serve slaves social soon sort sovereign speak subjects taken things tion town true unless Utopia virtue votes walls whole women
Página 258 - He held up his bare hand, as he went, as blessing the people, but in silence. The street was wonderfully well kept; so that there was never any army had their men stand in better battle-array than the people stood. The windows likewise were not crowded, but every one stood in them, as if they had been placed.
Página 248 - Ye shall understand (my dear friends) that amongst the excellent acts of that king, one above all hath the preeminence. It was the erection and institution of an Order or Society which we call Salomon's House ; the noblest foundation (as we think) that ever was upon the earth ; and the lanthorn of this kingdom. It is dedicated to the study of the Works and Creatures of God.
Página 266 - These we call Merchants of Light. "We have three that collect the experiments which are in all books. These we call Depredators. "We have three that collect the experiments of all mechanical arts, and also of liberal sciences, and also of practices which are not brought into arts. These we call Mystery-men. "We have three that try new experiments, such as themselves think good.
Página 267 - ... knowledge, as well for works as for plain demonstration of causes, means of natural divinations, and the easy and clear discovery of the virtues and parts of bodies.
Página 162 - The inhabitants have fortified the fountain-head of this river, which springs a little without the towns ; that so if they should happen to be besieged, the enemy might not be able to stop or divert the course of the water, nor poison it ; from thence it is carried in earthen pipes to the lower streets ; and for those places of the town to which the water of that small river cannot be conveyed, they have great cisterns for receiving the rain-water, which supplies the want of the other. The town is...
Página 248 - House. But the records write it as it is spoken. So as I take it to be denominate of the king of the Hebrews, which is famous with you, and no stranger to us; for we have some parts of his works which with you are lost; namely...
Página 14 - Finally, each man, in giving himself to all, gives himself to nobody; and as there is no associate over which he does not acquire the same right as he yields others over himself, he gains an equivalent for everything he loses, and an increase of force for the preservation of what he has.
Página 256 - ... of speech I should not be altogether silent, said only this; "That I would say to him, as the widow of Sarepta said to Elias; that he was come to bring to memory our sins; and that I confess the righteousness of Bensalem was greater than the righteousness of Europe.