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The Works of Francis Bacon, Lord Chancellor of England
Francis Bacon,Basil Montagu
Vista completa - 1825
according Advancement Advancement of Learning affection answer appears appointed Attorney Bacon body called cause charge command common considered continue counsel course court death desire direct duty Earl England Essays Essex experience expression favour formed give given hand hath hear heard heart honour hope hundred improvement judge judgment justice Keeper kind King King's knew knowledge learning leave letter live look Lord Lord Chancellor lordship majesty majesty's manner matter means ment mind nature never observations opinion parliament particular passed persons philosophy pleasure pounds present proceeding published Queen reason received remember respect rest says sent servant speak speech spirit suit things thought tion touching true truth universities unto virtue whole wish writing
Página xxxv - Prosperity is the blessing of the Old Testament, adversity is the blessing of the New, which carrieth the greater benediction and the clearer revelation of God's favour.
Página xxv - ... more neatly, more pressly, more weightily, or suffered less emptiness, less idleness, in what he uttered. No member of his speech but consisted of his own graces. His hearers could not cough or look aside from him without loss. He commanded where he spoke, and had his judges angry and pleased at his devotion. No man had their affections more in his power. The fear of every man that heard him was lest he should make an end.
Página vii - This kind of degenerate learning did chiefly reign amongst the schoolmen; who — having sharp and strong wits, and abundance of leisure, and small variety of reading, but their wits being shut up in the cells of a few authors, (chiefly Aristotle their dictator,) as their persons were shut up in the cells of monasteries and colleges, and knowing little history, either of Nature or time — did, out of no great quantity of matter and infinite agitation of wit, spin out unto us those laborious webs...
Página ccxli - And they which heard it, being convicted by their own conscience, went out one by one, beginning at the eldest, even unto the last : and Jesus was left alone, and the woman standing in the midst.
Página cd - I had rather believe all the fables in the Legend, and the Talmud, and the Alcoran, than that this universal frame is without a mind.
Página ccxxxiii - Wherefore, that here we may briefly end: of law there can be no less acknowledged, than that her seat is the bosom of God, her voice the harmony of the world: all things in heaven and earth do her homage, the very least as feeling her care, and the greatest as not exempted from her power: both angels and men, and creatures of what condition soever, though each in different sort and manner, yet all with uniform consent, admiring her as the mother of their peace and joy.
Página cxxxvii - Certain Considerations touching the better Pacification and Edification of the Church of England.
Página cxcv - No man ever spoke more neatly, more pressly, more weightily, or suffered less emptiness, less idleness, in what he uttered. No member of his speech but consisted of his own graces. His hearers could not cough or look aside from him without loss. He commanded where he spoke...
Página cd - ... well they be but deceits of pleasure, and not pleasures : and that it was the novelty which pleased, and not the quality. And therefore we see that voluptuous men turn friars, and ambitious princes turn melancholy. But of knowledge there is no satiety, but satisfaction and appetite are perpetually interchangeable; and therefore appeareth to be good in itself simply, without fallacy or accident.
Página cxxviii - For have not the verses of Homer continued twenty-five hundred years, or more, without the loss of a syllable or letter; during which time infinite palaces, temples, castles, cities, have been decayed and demolished ? It is not possible to have the true pictures or statues of Cyrus, Alexander, Caesar, no nor of the kings or great personages of much later years; for the originals cannot last, and the copies cannot but lose of the life and truth.