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" I will conclude with that which hath rationem totius, which is, that it disposeth the constitution of the mind not to be fixed or settled in the defects thereof, but still to be capable and susceptible of growth and reformation. "
General Report on Public Instruction in the Bengal Presidency - Seite xlvii
1843
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Specimens of English Prose Writers: From the Earliest Times to the Close of ...

George Burnett - 1807
...which hath rationem totius, which is, that it disposeth the constitution of the mind not to be fixed or settled in the defects thereof, but still to be capable and susceptible of reformation. For the unlearned man knows not what it is to descend into himself) or to call himself...
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Specimens of English prose-writers, from the earliest times to the ..., Band 2

George Burnett - 1807
...which hath rationem totius, which is, that it disposeth the constitution of the mind not to be fixed or settled in the defects thereof, but still to be capable and susceptible of reformation. For the unlearned man knows not what it is to descend into himself, or to call himself...
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Specimens of English Prose Writers: From the Earliest Times to the ..., Band 2

George Burnett - 1807
...which hath rationem totius, which is, that it disposeth the constitution of the mind not to be fixed or settled in the defects thereof, but still to be capable and susceptible of reformation. For the unlearned man knows not what it is to descend into himself, or to call himself...
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The British Plutarch: Containing the Lives of the Most Eminent ..., Band 2

Francis Wrangham - 1816
...which hath rationem totius, which is, that it disposeth the constitution of the mind not to be fixed or settled in the defects thereof, but still to be capable...call himself to account ; nor the pleasure of that suavissima vita, indies sentire se fieri meliorem. The good parts he hath he will learn to show to...
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The British Plutarch: Containing the Lives of the Most Eminent ..., Band 2

Francis Wrangham - 1816
...which hath rationem totius, which is, that it disposeth the constitution of the mind not to be fixed or settled in the defects thereof, but still to be capable...call himself to account ; nor the pleasure of that suavissima vita, indies sentire se fieri meliorem. The good parts he hath he will learn to show to...
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The Works of Francis Bacon, Band 1

Francis Bacon (visct. St. Albans.) - 1819
...which hath rationem totius, which is, that it disposeth the constitution of the mind not to be fixed or settled in the defects thereof, but still to be capable...call himself to account ; nor the pleasure of that suavissima vita, indies sentire, se fieri mdiorem. The good parts he hath, he will learn to shew to...
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The Works of Francis Bacon: Baron of Verulam, Viscount St. Albans ..., Band 1

Francis Bacon - 1824
...which hath rationem totius, which is, that it disposeth the constitution of the mind not to be fixed or settled in the defects thereof, but still to be capable...call himself to account ; nor the pleasure of that suavissima vita, indies sentire sejieri meliorem. The good parts he hath, he will learn to shew to...
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The Two Books of Francis, Lord Verulam: Of the Proficience and Advancement ...

Francis Bacon - 1825 - 402 Seiten
...(the greater reason of all), which is, tha^^disposeth the constitution of the mind not to be fixed or settled in the defects thereof, but still to be capable...call himself to account^ nor the pleasure of that " suavissima vita, indies sentire se fieri meliorem" (that most pleasant life, to feel himself daily...
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The Works of Francis Bacon: Lord Chancellor of England, Band 2

Francis Bacon - 1825
..." rationem totius," • which is, that it disposeth the constitution of the mind not to be fixed or settled in the defects thereof, but still to be capable...call himself to account ; nor the pleasure of that " sua" vissima vita, indies sentire se fieri meliorem." The good parts he hath he will learn to shew...
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Examples of English Prose: From the Reign of Elizabeth to the Present Time ...

George Walker - 1825 - 615 Seiten
...which hath rationem totius, which is, that it disposeth the constitution of the mind not to be fixed or settled in the defects thereof, but still to be capable...call himself to account ; nor the pleasure of that suavissima vita, indies sentire se jieri meliorem. The good parts he hath, he will learn to shew to...
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