The Encyclopaedia Britannica: Lor to Mun

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Encyclopaedia Britannica, 1911

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Page 205 - It seems to me that in men, as in brutes, there is no proof that any state of consciousness is the cause of change in the motion of the matter of the organism.
Page 40 - You cannot imagine how far a little observation carefully made by a man not tied up to the four humours, or sal, sulphur and mercury, or to acid and alcali wHich has of late prevailed, will carry a man in the curing of diseases though very stubborn and dangerous ; and that with very little and common things and almost no medicine at all.
Page 226 - Balfour. — THE FOUNDATIONS OF BELIEF; being Notes Introductory to the Study of Theology.
Page 20 - If there should arise between the Sublime Porte and one or more of the other Signing Powers, any misunderstanding which might endanger the maintenance of their relations, the Sublime Porte, and each of such Powers, before having recourse to the use of force, shall afford the other Contracting Parties the opportunity of preventing such an extremity by means of their Mediation.
Page 9 - I would likewise beg leave to suggest to your Royal Highness the expediency of giving to the non-commissioned officers and soldiers engaged in the Battle of Waterloo a medal. I am convinced it would have the best effect in the army ; and if that battle should settle our concerns, they will well deserve it.
Page 16 - ... fifthly. — It is ordained, that the medals shall only be awarded to those who, after the date of the said warrant of the 7th March 1866, have, in saving or endeavouring to save the lives of others from shipwreck or other peril of the sea, endangered their own lives...
Page 63 - Any person who at a public meeting to which this section applies acts, or incites others to act, in a disorderly manner for the purpose of preventing the transaction of the business for which the meeting was called together, shall be punishable with fine which may extend to two hundred and fifty rupees.
Page 151 - Wordsworth and Shelley. Ballads and Poems of Tragic Life (1887) and A Reading of Earth (1888) gave further evidence of the wealth of thought and vigour of expression which Meredith brought to the making of verse. To
Page 2 - I hear was intended and will do singularly well, so on the other side an Army, with this Inscription over the head of it, The Lord of Hosts, which was our Word that day.
Page 104 - Thus, when Heaven is about to confer a great office on any man, it first exercises his mind with suffering, and his sinews and bones with toil. It exposes his body to hunger, and subjects him to extreme poverty. It confounds his undertakings. By all these methods it stimulates his mind, hardens his nature, and supplies his incompetencies.

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