Så tycker andra - Skriv en recension
Vi kunde inte hitta några recensioner.
Andra upplagor - Visa alla
Ainus American ancient Aryan bicameral Buddhism central government century chapter character characteristics China Chinese Christianity civilization Confucian Confucius Constitution of France constitution of Japan constitutional government Corea Declaration democracy democratic ideas doctrine economic school Emperor Emperor of Japan England English Europe feudal foreign France freedom French Griffis Hence House of Peers human Imperial inaugurated INAZO NITOBE individual industrial influence island Japanese nation King legislative Liberal Party liberty magistrates Marquis Ito ment Mikado's Empire military magistracy Mill Mill's mind Minister modern monarch moral nature organization paternalistic school philosophy Pigmies political ideas political parties present principle Professor progress Progressive-Conservative Progressive-Conservative Party race reformation regard relating religion respect Restoration Revolution Rousseau ruler says scholars self-government Shinto Shintoism SHOKWABO Social Contract society sovereign sovereignty Spencer spirit supra theory thought throne tion Tokyo Utilitarianism western
Sida 101 - Secondly, the principle requires liberty of tastes and pursuits ; of framing the plan of our life to suit our own character ; of doing as we like, subject to such consequences as may follow : without impediment from our fellow-creatures, so long as what we do does not harm them, even though. they should think our conduct foolish, perverse, or wrong.
Sida 91 - Again, there is no liberty, if the judiciary power be not separated from the legislative and executive. Were it joined with the legislative, the life and liberty of the subject would be exposed to arbitrary control ; for the judge would then be the legislator. Were it joined to the executive power, the judge might behave with violence and oppression.
Sida 191 - For the right moment you must wait, as Fabius did most patiently, when warring against Hannibal, though many censured his delays ; but when the time comes you must strike hard, as Fabius did, or your waiting will be in vain, and fruitless.
Sida 101 - It comprises, first, the inward domain of consciousness; demanding liberty of conscience, in the most comprehensive sense; liberty of thought and feeling; absolute freedom of opinion and sentiment on all subjects, practical or speculative, scientific, moral, or theological.
Sida 126 - II. The end of all political associations is the preservation of the natural and imprescriptible rights of man; and these rights are liberty, property, security, and resistance of oppression.
Sida 103 - I confess I am not charmed with the ideal of life held out by those who think that the normal state of human beings is that of struggling to get on; that the trampling, crushing, elbowing, and treading on each other's heels, which form the existing type of social life, are the most desirable lot of human kind, or anything but the disagreeable symptoms of one of the phases of industrial progress.
Sida 135 - I must again repeat, what the assailants of utilitarianism seldom have the justice to acknowledge, that the happiness which forms the utilitarian standard of what is right in conduct, is not the agent's own happiness, but that of all concerned. As between his own happiness and that of others, utilitarianism requires him to be as strictly impartial as a disinterested and benevolent spectator. In the golden rule of Jesus of Nazareth, we read the complete spirit of the ethics of utility. To do as you...
Sida 91 - There would be an end of everything, were the same man or the same body, whether of the nobles or of the people, to exercise those three powers, that of enacting laws, that of executing the public resolutions, and of trying the causes of individuals.
Sida 156 - The Emperor is Heaven-descended, divine and sacred ; He is preeminent above all his subjects. He must be reverenced and is inviolable.
Sida 155 - We deem it expedient, in order to give clearness and distinctness to the instructions bequeathed by the Imperial Founder of Our House and by Our other Imperial Ancestors, to establish fundamental laws formulated into express provisions of law, so that, on the one hand, Our Imperial posterity may possess an express guide for the course they are to follow, and that, on the other, Our subjects shall thereby be enabled to enjoy a wider range of action in giving Us their support, and that the observance...