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State of the Union 1856 - Franklin Pierce

... nations, and so consonant to the sentiments of this enlightened period of the world will command the approbation of all maritime powers, and thus be incorporated into the code of international law.    My views on the subject are more fully ...

State of the Union (1829) - Andrew Jackson (US President)

... to those which have been since recognized and satisfied, it is the fruit of a deed of patriotic and chivalrous daring which infused life and confidence into our infant Navy and contributed as much as any exploit in its history to ...

State of the Union 1926 - Calvin Coolidge

... always to be fixed on high.    We need ideals that can be followed in daily life, that can be translated into terms of the home. We can not expect to be relieved from toil, but we do expect ...

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Miranda v. Arizona - The Supreme Court of the United States

... out looking for this fellow with the purpose of shooting him. My guess is, however, that you expected something from him and that's why you carried a gun?for your own protection. You knew him for what he was, no good ...

West India Emancipation (Speech) - Frederick Douglass

... the causes, which led to this great consummation, you are perhaps already sufficiently acquainted. I do not intend in my present remarks to enter into the tedious details of this history, although it might prove quite instructive to some in this ...

On the Genealogy of Morals, Second Essay - Friedrich Nietzsche

... natural, so unavoidable, which has even had to serve as the explanation how the feeling of justice in general came into existence on earth, ?The criminal deserves punishment because he could have acted otherwise,? this idea ...

Chapter 4: Tyranny is Tyranny - Howard Zinn

... use in mobilizing city mechanics and artisans: I am forced to get my living by the labour of my hand; and the sweat of my brow, as most of you are and obliged to go thro' good report and evil report ...

The Republic (Book 7: The Allegory of the Cave) - Plato

... not this unjust? he said; ought we to give them a worse life, when they might have a better? [Socrates] You have again forgotten, my friend, I said, the intention of the legislator, who did not aim at making any one class in ...

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State of the Union 1899 - William McKinley

... contemplated scheme enhanced by bringing Japan and the United States into direct telegraphic relation.   Without repeating the observations of my special message of February 10, 1899, concerning the necessity of a cable to Manila. I respectfully invite attention to it.   I recommend that ...

Folk-lore of Shakespeare - Chapter V. Natural Phenomena - T.F. Thiselton Dyer

... caps as they would hang them on the horns o? the moon." It is made use of in Decker's "Match me in London" (i.)? "My lord, doe you see this change i? the moone? Sharp homes doe threaten windy weather." When the horns ...

Chapter 16: A People's War? - Howard Zinn

... destroyed. But what about fascism-as idea, as reality? Were its essential elements-militarism, racism, imperialism-now gone? Or were they absorbed into the already poisoned bones of the victors? A. J. Muste, the revolutionary pacifist, had predicted in 1941: "The problem ...

Lecture 1: How to Start a Startup - Sam Altman

... examples, Bret Taylor came into Google as around employee number 1500 and he invented Google Maps, that's a product you guys probably use everyday, I used it to get here and it's used by hundreds of millions of people around the world ...

Byrd v. Blue Ridge Rural Electric Cooperative Inc. - The Supreme Court of the United States

... on direct examination as true, lacked proof of an essential element of the affirmative defense, and there was thus nothing for the petitioner to meet with proof of his own. The Court of Appeals disagreed with the District Court's construction ...

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The Republic (Book 3) - Plato

... imitating any kind of illiberality or baseness, lest from imitation they should come to be what they imitate. Did you never observe how imitations, beginning in early youth and continuing far into life, at length grow into habits and become ...

Mary Shelley's “1818 Frankenstein Volume I Chapters III-VI (3-7)” - MsMAPLit

... . With an anxiety that almost amounted to agony, I collected the instruments of life around me, that I might infuse a spark of being into the lifeless thing that lay at my feet. It was already one in the morning; the rain pattered ...

Cape Cod: Chapter 9 (The Sea and the Desert) - Henry David Thoreau

... it. So my experience was complete It was even more cold and windy to-day than before, and we were frequently glad to take shelter behind a sand-hill. None of the elements were resting. On the beach there is a ceaseless ...

The Critique of Pure Reason; Part 27 - Immanuel Kant

... , in The first case, to a dogmatical inquiry regarding the objects of which I Am ignorant; in the second, to a critical investigation into the bounds Of all possible knowledge. But that my ignorance is absolutely necessary And unavoidable, and that it consequently ...

The Lovely Bones (Chapter 18) - Alice Sebold

... in time alone. Buckley was hauling up a box of clothes from the basement and into the kitchen when my father came down for his coffee. ?What ya got there, Farmer Buck?? my father said. He had always been at his ...

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Lecture 4: Building Product, Talking to Users, and Growing - Adora Cheung

... customer and optimizing the cleaners' schedules was just done very inefficiently. If you are in a situation like mine where there is a service element of it then you should go and do that service yourself. If your thing is related to ...

Cape Cod: Chapter 4 (The Beach) - Henry David Thoreau

... twenty-eight miles northwest, from Nauset Harbor to Race Point, without a single opening into the beach, and with hardly a serious interruption of the desert. If you were to ford the narrow and shallow inlet at Nauset Harbor, where there is ...

Hearing on Home Recording of Copyrighted Works - Jack Valenti

... entire debate Now, I don't have to tell anybody in politics -- I have spent most of my adult life in politics and you learn one thing. Nothing of value is free. It is very easy, Mr. Chairman, to convince people that it ...

English Traits (Chapter 4: Race) - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... the new civility were to be laid by the most savage men. The Normans came out of France into England worse men than they went into it, one hundred and sixty years before. They had lost their own language, and ...

The Conduct of Life (Chap. 6) - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... verdict: if you have your own, you are secure of the rest. And yet, if witnesses are wanted, witnesses are near. There was never a man born so wise or good, but one or more companions came into the world with ...

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Under Western Eyes (Chap. 3) - Joseph Conrad

... Razumov directly. "The people who have seen you on your way here are right. You are very reserved. You haven't said twenty words altogether since you came in. You let nothing of your thoughts be seen in your face either ...

Combray [Chapter 2] - Marcel Proust

... for some years now I had not gone into my uncle Adolphe's room, since he no longer came to Combray on account of a quarrel which had arisen between him and my family, by my fault, and in the following circumstances: Once ...

Mademoiselle De Forcheville(Chap. 2) - Marcel Proust

... throughout the sonata as that love had persisted throughout my life. And now, when I realised how, day by day, one element after another of my love departed, the jealous side of it, then some other, drifted gradually back in a vague ...

The Kasîdah - Note 1 - Richard F. Burton

... if from unreasoning elements, not towards final causes; the greatness and littleness of man, his far-reaching aims and short duration. the curtain hung over his futurity, the disappointments of life, the defeat of good, the success of evil, physical ...

The Discourses of Epictetus: Book 4 - Ch. 1 - Epictetus

... senses too, and reason? And in what character did He bring you into life? Was it not as a mortal, one who should live upon earth with his little portion of flesh and behold God's governance and share for a little while ...

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Passing (Part 1: Encounter) - Nella Larsen

... opened and saw Clare spring up with an expression of relief saying: "How lovely! Here's Jack at exactly the right minute. You can't go now, 'Rene dear." John Bellew came Into the room. The first thing that Irene noticed about ...

The Land Ethic - Aldo Leopold

... growth in governmental conservation is proper and logical, some of it is inevitable. That I imply no disapproval of it is implicit in the fact that I have spent most of my life working for it. Nevertheless the question arises: What is ...

Chapter 20: The Seventies: Under Control? - Howard Zinn

... ordinary people. The Committee wrote, in the introduction to its assassination report: Once methods of coercion and violence are chosen, the probability of loss of life is always present. There is, however, a significant difference between a cold-blooded, targeted, intentional killing ...

Babylon Revisited - F. Scott Fitzgerald

... at her grimly; he had never been certain how fond of each other the sisters were in life. "My drinking only lasted about a year and a half--from the time we came over until I--collapsed." "It was time enough." "It was ...

Self-Reliance - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... , without calculable elements, which shoots a ray of beauty even into trivial and impure actions, if the least mark of independence appear? The inquiry leads us to that source, at once the essence of genius, of virtue, and of life, which ...

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Society and Solitude (Chap. 4) - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... , and supplies the imagination with fine materials. This circumstance enters into every consideration of the power of orators, and is the key to all their effects. In the assembly, you shall find the orator and the audience in perpetual balance ...

The Secret Agent (Chap. 6) - Joseph Conrad

... was never shaped into audible words, was: ?Long before you were even thought of for your place here.? The so-to-speak public utterance was much more precise. ?I saw him for the first time in my life a little more than ...

Rappaccini's Daughter - Nathaniel Hawthorne

... a grace, nor his eyes such vivacity, nor his cheeks so warm a hue of superabundant life. "At least," thought he, "her poison has not yet insinuated itself into my system. I am no flower to perish in her grasp." With that thought ...

My Bondage and My Freedom (Chap. 24) - Frederick Douglass

... 1847, I was met, on the threshold, with something which painfully reminded me of the kind of life which awaited me in my native land. For the first time in the many months spent abroad, I was met with ...

Ariadne (Full Text) - Anton Chekhov

... by and make fun of me, or lecture me on the conduct of life. "I wonder, my dear sir, how you can live without a love affair," he would say. "You are young, handsome, interesting?in fact, you're a man not to ...

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The Privy Councillor (Full Text) - Anton Chekhov

... sister, that I may spend this summer with you at Kotchuevko...." On reading the letter my mother turned pale and began trembling all over; then an expression of mingled tears and laughter came into her face. She began crying and laughing ...

A Fresh Light (Chap. 4) - Marcel Proust

... which it grieved us to think that my grandmother was deprived were the simplest joys of life, a tale, a play, something more trifling still, a piece of mimicry, which would have amused her, ?Can?t you imagine her astonishment? I am sure, however, that ...