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" It is the great fallacy of Dr. Mandeville's book to represent every passion as wholly vicious, which is so in any degree, and in any direction. "
Introductory Lectures on Political-economy, Delivered at Oxford, in Easter ... - Página 30
por Richard Whately - 1855 - 372 páginas
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The Theory of Moral Sentiments

Adam Smith (économiste) - 1761 - 436 páginas
...great fallacy of Dr. Mandeville's fcook -j- to reprefent every paffion as wholly vitrous, which is fo in any degree and in any direction. It is thus that...vanity which has any reference, either to what are, or what ought to be the fentiments of others : and it is by means of this fophiftry, that he eftablifhes...
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The Theory of Moral Sentiments: To which is Added, a Dissertation on the ...

Adam Smith - 1767 - 478 páginas
...great fallacy of Dr. Mandeville's book -f- to reprefent every paffion as wholly vitious, which is fo in any degree and in any direction. It is thus that...reference, either to what are, or to what ought to be the fentiments of others : and it is by means of this . fbphiftry, that he eftablifhes his favourite conclufion,...
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The Theory of Moral Sentiments: To which is Added, a Dissertation on the ...

Adam Smith - 1767 - 478 páginas
...great fallacy of Dr. Mandeville's book -f to reprefent every paffion as wholly vitious, which is fo in any degree and in any direction. It is thus that...reference, either to what are, or to what ought to be the fentiments of others : and it is by means of this fophiftry, that he eftablifhes his favourite conclufion,...
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The Theory of Moral Sentiments: Or, An Essay Towards an Analysis ..., Volumen2

Adam Smith - 1792
...great fallacy of Dr. Mandeville's book * to reprefent every paffion as wholly vicipus, which is fo in any degree and in any direction. It is thus that...reference, either to what are, or to what ought to be the fentiments of others : and it is by means of this fophiftry, that he eftablifhes his favourite conclufion,...
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The Works of Adam Smith, Volumen1

Adam Smith - 1812
...great fallacy of I)r. Mandeville's hookt to reprefent every paffion as wholly Vicious, which is fo in any degree and in any direction. It is thus that he treats every thing 0s vanity which has any reference, either to what * Luxury and luft. f Fable of the Beef. are, PART...
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The Theory of Moral Sentiments: Or, An Essay Towards an Analysis of the ...

Adam Smith - 1817 - 598 páginas
...of those passions so far as not to hurt the individual, and neither disturb nor offend the society. It is the great fallacy of Dr. Mandeville's book*...any degree and in any direction. It is thus that he :reats every thing as vanity which has any reference, either to what are, or to what ought to be, the...
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The Works of Dugald Stewart: The philosophy of the active and moral powers ...

Dugald Stewart - 1829
...those passions so far as not to hurt the individual, and neither to disturb nor offend the society." " It is the great fallacy of Dr. Mandeville's book to...vanity which has any reference either to what are, or what ought to be, the sentiments of others ; and it is by means of this sophistry that he establishes...
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The Gentleman's Magazine, and Historical Chronicle, for the Year ..., Volumen165

1839
...clefs in music. Of Speed the historian, Godwin observes, * Tbe great fallacy of Mandeville's book is to represent every passion as wholly vicious, which is so in any degree, or in any direction. See Ad. Smith's Moral Seatiments, ch. iv. sect. 7. Parr's Spital Sermon, p. 56....
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The Philosophy of the Active and Moral Powers of Man

Dugald Stewart - 1849 - 428 páginas
...of those passions so far as not to hurt the individual, and neither to disturb nor offend society. "It is the great fallacy of Dr. Mandeville's book...vanity which has any reference either to what are, or what ought to be, the sentiments of others ; and it is by means of this sophistry that he establishes...
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The Philosophy of the Active and Moral Powers of Man

Dugald Stewart - 1852 - 460 páginas
...them a name. When they fall in with the natural state of his own mind, he is very apt to overlook " It is the great fallacy of Dr. Mandeville's book to represent every passion as wliolly vicious, which is so in any degree, and in any direction. It is thus that he treats every thing...
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