About 6,940 results
|Derogation of common law, xxix. Derogution of common right, xxx. Difi'erence, |
distinctions without, lviii. Directory statutes, xvii. Disastrous results, xvii.
Distinctions without difference, lviii. Divisions into sections or titles, xliii. “Easy to
say so,” lxxv ...
|... although the eye may be amused by the beauty of deformity in the plates, the |
memory and judgment are distracted, fatigued, and ultimately dissipated by the
innumerable distinctions without difference, or differences without use. Mr.
|The ' persons' of the godhead are so many ' distinctions;' whether distinctions |
without difference, we are not informed. We can see no advantage in this term,
except that it is one step farther advanced in abstractness and obscurity than the
|Her understanding of "distinctions without difference" once again marks her often |
unrecognized sensitivity to the complexities of social structure. Burke had used
women's bodies and their sexuality to summon disgust for the new moral and ...
|notes into more distinctions without difference. Another reason which he gives is, |
that the severe counterpoint being meant for vocal performance, only the easiest
intervals are admittcd. Reasons of this kind have ceased to be reasons at all.
|(62) Gunther-Canada states that "[in Wollstonecraft's] reply to Burke she had |
condemned the system of rank that produced the 'distinctions without difference,'
which separated Marie Antoinette from the market women of Paris" (99).
|He usually distinguishes very accurately, and expresses himself very correctly. lie |
is not to be suspected of distinctions without difference, or of using words that
have no meaning, or are redundant. The difference, for example, between the ...
|make hérgrave straight :] i. e. immediately. l. l9. —— an act hath three branches; it |
is. to act. to do, and to perfarmz] Ridicule on scholastic divisions without
distinction; and of distinctions without difference. WARBUn'l'oN. l. 38. their even ...
|... of distinctions without difference. \VARBURTON. ,(I l. 38. their even christian_] |
An old English expression for fellow-christian. I!'- l. 73. In youth, when Idid love,
&c.] The three stanzas, sung here by the grave-digger, are extracted. with a slight
|If, by metaphysics, he means that scholastic refinement which makes distinctions |
without difference, no one can hold it in a more utter contempt than he (Mr.
Calhoun) ; but if, on the contrary, he means the power of analysis and