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Nasology: Or, Hints Towards a Classification of Noses - Primary Source Edition
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Alexander ancient ancient philosophy Arabs Aristotle arts Asia assert Bacon beautiful Brahma Cæsar Cato Caucasian races Celestial Nose Celts character Christianity circumstances civilization Class Cogitative form Cogitative mind Cogitative Nose Cogitative power CORREGGIO countenance cultivating degradation despotism elevate endeavour energetic energy equally Europe exhibited facts fame form of Nose former Greece Greek Nose higher Hindoo human hypothesis important impudent indicates instance intellectual Jewish Nose Jews Julius Cæsar knowledge labour latter learning less metaphysical modern moral Napoleon Nasology nature never Nevertheless noögenism Novum Organum observation persons philosophy phrenologists physical physiognomy Plato poetic present proof psychonomy pure pursuits race Raleigh reason refinement remarkable roborative Roman Nose Romano-Greek Rome sharp shrewd Sir Philip Sidney Snub Nose soul Spenser talents taste theory things thought tion Trimurti true truth utilitarians Vespasian Voltaire warrior wisdom Wolsey woman women Zealand
Page 152 - ... the inquiry of truth, which is the love-making or wooing of it; the knowledge of truth, which is the presence of it; and the belief of truth, which is the enjoying of it, is the sovereign good of human nature.
Page 84 - And he spake of trees, from the cedar tree that is in Lebanon even unto the hyssop that springeth out of the wall: he spake also of beasts, and of fowl, and of creeping things, and of fishes.
Page 152 - to stand upon the shore, and to see ships tossed upon the sea ; a pleasure to stand in the window of a castle, and to 44 see a battle and the adventures thereof below : but no pleasure is comparable to the standing upon the vantage ground of Truth, (a hill not to be commanded, and where the air is always clear and serene,) and to see the errors, and wanderings, and mists, and tempests, in the vale below...
Page 65 - The gods, which all things see, this same beheld, And, pittying this paire of lovers trew, Transformed them, there lying on the field, Into one flowre that is both red and blew; It first growes red, and then to blew doth fade, Like Astrophel, which thereinto was made.
Page 148 - To sum up the whole, we should say that the aim of the Platonic philosophy was to exalt man into a god. The aim of the Baconian philosophy was to provide man with what he requires while he continues to be man.
Page 100 - Marvel, Harrington, Young Vane, and others who call'd Milton friend. These moralists could act and comprehend : They knew how genuine glory was put on ; Taught us how rightfully a nation shone In splendour ; what strength was, that would not bend But in magnanimous meekness.
Page 152 - It is a pleasure to stand upon the shore and to see ships tossed upon the sea; a pleasure to stand in the window of a castle and to see a battle and the adventures thereof below; but no pleasure is comparable to the standing upon the vantage ground of truth (a hill not to be commanded, and where the air is always clear and serene), and to see the errors and wanderings and mists and tempests in the vale below; so always that this prospect be with pity, and not with swelling or pride.
Page 56 - Besides the disease above mentioned, he was disturbed by the quarrels of his friends, who would voluntarily endure little or no toil, though it was for the common necessity of the kingdom ; but he alone, sustained by the divine aid, like a skilful pilot, strove to steer his ship, laden with much wealth, into the safe and much desired harbour of his country, though almost all his crew were tired, and suffered them not to faint or hesitate, though sailing amid the manifold waves and eddies of this...