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The Works of Francis Bacon: Lord High Chancellor of England, Volumen3
Vista completa - 1851
action affection amongst ancient appear arms beginning better blood body Britain brother called cause common continued court crown danger daughter death desire divers doth doubt Duke Earl Edward England English excellent eyes fable favour fear followed forces fortune France French king gave give hand hath honour hopes Italy kind king King Henry king's kingdom lady land late less likewise lived Lord majesty manner marriage matter means mind nature never nevertheless noble observed occasion opinion parliament party pass peace Perkin person present prince principal queen reason rebels received reign religion respect rest Scotland secret seems sent shew side soon Spain spirit subjects taken thereof things thought tion took touching town troubles true turned unto wise
Página xxiv - For men have entered into a desire of learning and knowledge, sometimes upon a natural curiosity and inquisitive appetite; sometimes to entertain their minds with variety and delight; sometimes for ornament and reputation; and sometimes to enable them to victory of wit and contradiction; and most times for lucre and profession; and seldom sincerely to give a true account of their gift of reason, to the benefit and use of men...
Página xxv - ... and seldom sincerely to give a true account of their gift of reason to the benefit and use of men: as if there were sought in knowledge a couch whereupon to rest a searching and restless spirit; or a terrace for a wandering and variable mind to walk up and down with a fair prospect; or a tower of state, for a proud mind to raise itself upon; or a fort or commanding ground, for strife and contention; or a shop, for profit or sale; and not a rich storehouse for the glory of the Creator and the...
Página xxv - But because the distributions and partitions of knowledge are not like several lines that meet in one angle, and so touch but in a point; but are like branches of a tree, that meet in a stem, which hath a dimension and quantity of entireness and continuance, before it come to discontinue and break itself into arms and boughs...
Página 192 - Lambert, the king would not take his life, both out of magnanimity, taking him but as an image of wax, that others had tempered and molded ; and likewise out of wisdom, thinking that if he suffered death, he would be forgotten too soon ; but being kept alive, he would be a continual spectacle, and a kind of remedy against the like enchantments of people in time to come. For which cause he was taken into service in his court to a base office in his kitchen ; so that, in a kind of mattacina...
Página 494 - An active Principle : — howe'er removed From sense and observation, it subsists In all things, in all natures ; in the stars Of azure heaven, the unenduring clouds, In flower and tree, in every pebbly stone That pave., the brooks, the stationary rocks. The moving waters, and the invisible air.
Página 410 - Christendom, but the industry and vigilancy of his own ambassadors in foreign parts. For which purpose his instructions were ever extreme curious and articulate ; and in them more articles touching inquisition than touching negotiation: requiring likewise from his ambassadors an answer, in particular distinct articles, respectively to his questions.
Página xxi - It is true my labors are now most set to have those works which I had formerly published, as that of Advancement of Learning, that of Henry VII., that of the Essays, being retractate and made more perfect, well translated into Latin by the help of some good pens which forsake me not. For these modern languages will, at one time or other, play the bankrupt with books ; and since I have lost much time with this age, I would be glad, as God shall give me leave, to recover it with posterity.
Página 283 - ... in some few upon conscience and belief, but in most upon simplicity, and in divers out of dependence upon some of the better sort, who did in secret favour and nourish these bruits. And it was not long ere these rumours of novelty had begotten others of scandal and murmur against the king and his Government, taxing him for a great taxer of his people, and discountenance!, of his nobility.