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" This law was made by Utopus, not only for preserving the public peace, which he saw suffered much by daily contentions and irreconcilable heats, but because he thought the interest of religion itself required it. "
The Quarterly Review - Page 19
1846
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Memoirs of sir Thomas More, with a new translation of his Utopia, his ...

Thomas More (st.) - 1808
...violence, were to be condemned to banishment or slavery. This law was made by Utopus, not only to preserve the public peace, which he saw suffered much by daily contentions and irreconcilable sects, but because he thought the interest of religion itself required it. He judged it wrong to lay...
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The Library of the Old English Prose Writers ...

English literature - 1834
...reproaches nor violence ; and such as did otherwise were to be condemned to banishment or slavery. This law was made by Utopus, not only for preserving...contentions and irreconcilable heats, but because he thought the interest of religion itself required it. He judged it not fit to determine any thing rashly, and...
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Sir Thomas More: A Selection from His Works, as Well in Prose as in Verse ...

Saint Thomas More - 1841 - 364 pages
...be condemned to banishment or slavery. This law was made by Utopus, not only for the preservation of the public peace, which he saw suffered much by daily contentions and irrcconcileable disputings, but because he felt convinced that the interest of religion itself required...
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The Eclectic Magazine of Foreign Literature, Science, and Art, Volume 7

1846
...religion he pleased, and might endeavor to draw others to it by the force of argument, and by amicable and modest ways, without bitterness against those of other...for the purpose of making him believe what did not appear to him to be true." His most wonderful anticipation may be thought that of Lord Ashley s factory...
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The Lives of the Lord Chancellors and Keepers of the Great Seal of England ...

John Campbell Baron Campbell - Judges - 1845
...he pleased, and might endeavour to draw others to it by the force of argument, and by amicable and modest ways, without bitterness against those of other...for the purpose of making him believe what did not appear to him to be true." * * His most wonderful anticipation may be thought that of Lord Ashley's...
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Utopia; Or, the Happy Republic: A Philosophical Romance

Saint Thomas More - Utopias - 1845 - 279 pages
...reproaches nor violence with it; and such as did otherwise were to be condemned to banishment or slavery. " This law was made by Utopus, not only for preserving...which he saw suffered much by daily contentions and irreconcileable heats in these matters, but because he thought the interests of religion itself required...
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Utopia: or, The happy republic. To which is added, The new Atlantis, by lord ...

Thomas More (st.) - 1845
...reproaches nor violence with it; and such as did otherwise were to be condemned to banishment or slavery. " This law was made by Utopus, not only for preserving...which he saw suffered much by daily contentions and irreconcileable heats in these matters, but because he thought the interests of religion itself required...
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The Quarterly Review

English literature - 1846
...he pleased, and might endeavour to draw others to it by the force of argument, and by amicable and modest ways, without bitterness against those of other...for the purpose of making him believe what did not • " ' Cerpit accurate laudare rigidam illain justitiam quce turn illic exercebatur in Cures, quos...
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The London Quarterly Review, Volume 77

1846
...he pleased, and might endeavour to draw others to it by the force of argument, and by amicable and modest ways, without bitterness against those of other...for the purpose of making him believe what did not appear to him to be true." His most wonderful anticipation may be thought that of Lord Ashley's factory...
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The Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature, Volume 7

1846
...opinions. "This law WHS made by Utopus not only for preserving the public peace, which he saw suflered much by daily contentions and irreconcilable heats,...it was required by a due regard to the interest of retigion itself. He judged it not fit to decide rashly any matter of opinion, and he deemed it foolish...
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