The Works of Adam Smith: The theory of moral sentiments

Portada
T. Cadell, 1812

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Contenido

I
1
II
10
III
16
V
21
VI
30
VIII
36
IX
37
X
44
XLV
194
XLVII
227
XLVIII
266
XLIX
275
LI
293
LIII
308
LIV
323
LVI
335

XI
50
XII
59
XIII
62
XV
69
XIX
80
XXI
98
XXIII
108
XXIV
110
XXVI
113
XXVII
118
XXIX
121
XXX
123
XXXII
131
XXXIII
139
XXXIV
145
XXXVI
157
XXXVII
160
XXXIX
166
XL
181
XLI
188
LIX
347
LX
369
LXIV
381
LXVII
382
LXIX
399
LXX
412
LXXI
418
LXXII
464
LXXIII
469
LXXIV
472
LXXV
473
LXXVI
519
LXXVII
530
LXXIX
542
LXXX
558
LXXXI
559
LXXXIII
564
LXXXV
570
LXXXVII
583

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Pasajes populares

Página 82 - It is the vanity, not the ease, or the pleasure, which interests us. But vanity is always founded upon the belief of our being the object of attention and approbation.
Página 3 - When we see a stroke aimed and just ready to fall upon the leg or arm of another person, we naturally shrink and draw back our own leg or our own arm; and when it does fall, we feel it in some measure, and are hurt by it as well as the sufferer.
Página 276 - THE regard to those general rules of conduct is what is properly called a sense of duty, a principle of the greatest consequence in human life, and the only principle by which the bulk of mankind are capable of directing their actions.
Página 294 - The sum of the ten commandments is, To love the Lord our God with all our heart, with all our soul, with all our strength, and with all our mind ; and our neighbour as ourselves.
Página 3 - That this is the source of our fellow-feeling for the misery of others, that it is by changing places in fancy with the sufferer, that we come either to conceive or to be affected by what he feels, may be demonstrated by many obvious observations, if it should not be thought sufficiently evident of itself.
Página 318 - The rest he is obliged to distribute among those who prepare, in the nicest manner, that little which he himself makes use of, among those who fit up the palace in which this little is to be consumed...
Página 30 - ... the great, the awful, and respectable, the virtues of self-denial, of self-government, of that command of the passions which subjects all the movements of our nature to what our own dignity and honour, and the propriety of our own conduct, require, take their origin from the other.
Página 416 - The administration of the great system of the universe, however, the care of the universal happiness of all rational and sensible beings, is the business of God and not of man. To man is allotted a much humbler department, but one much more suitable to the weakness of his powers, and to the narrowness of his comprehension; the care of his own happiness, of that of his family, his friends, his country...
Página 10 - BUT whatever may be the cause of sympathy, or however it may be excited, nothing pleases us more than to observe in other men a fellowfeeling with all the emotions of our own breast ; nor are we ever so much shocked as by the appearance of the contrary.

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