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able according advantage appears arts authority become belongs better body carry cause CHAPTER chief citizens civil common consider constitution contract death desire duty enemy engage equality established exist fall follow force give given greater hand honor houses human individual inhabitants institutions interest kind king labor land laws learned legislator less liberty live longer look magistrates manner master means mind nature necessary never object observe opinion particular pass person pleasure politic present preservation priests Prince principles punishment reason regard relation religion remain renders respect rest rule serve single slaves social soon sort sovereign speak subjects taken things tion town true Utopia virtue whole women
Сторінка 263 - The end of our foundation is the knowledge of causes, and secret motions of things; and the enlarging of the bounds of human empire, to the effecting of all things possible.
Сторінка 271 - We have three that bend themselves, looking into the experiments of their fellows, and cast about how to draw out of them things of use and practice for man's life and 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.
Сторінка 266 - Wherein we find many strange effects: as continuing life in them, though divers parts, which you account vital, be perished and taken forth ; resuscitating of some that seem dead in appearance, and the like. We try also all poisons, and other medicines upon them, as well of chirurgery as physic.
Сторінка 171 - ... you may easily imagine that a small proportion of time would serve for doing all that is either necessary, profitable, or pleasant to mankind, especially while pleasure is kept within its due bounds: this appears very plainly in Utopia; for there, in a great city, and in all the territory that lies round it, you can scarce find five hundred, either men or women, by their age and strength capable of labor, that are not engaged in it.
Сторінка 24 - There is often a great deal of difference between the will of all and the general will; the latter considers only the common interest, while the former takes private interest into account, and is no more than a sum of particular wills...
Сторінка 252 - 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.
Сторінка 253 - But thus you see we maintain a trade, not for gold, silver, or jewels, nor for silks, nor for spices, nor any other commodity of matter, but only for God's first creature, which was light; to have light, I say, of the growth of all parts of the world.
Сторінка 243 - Bensalem," for so they call it in their language, " have this, that by means of our solitary situation, " and of the laws of secrecy which we have for our " travellers, and our rare admission of strangers, we " know well most part of the habitable world and ;( are ourselves unknown. Therefore because he " that knoweth least is fittest to ask questions, it is " more reason for the entertainment of the time, that " ye ask me questions, than that I ask you.
Сторінка 265 - We have also parks and inclosures of all sorts of beasts and birds, which we use not only for view or rareness, but likewise for dissections and trials; that thereby we may take light what may be wrought upon the body of man.