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|Peace Pilgrim If you wish a man not to do a thing you had better get him to talk |
about it; for the more men talk, the more likely they are to do nothing else.... —
Thomas ... Vivekananda An atheist is a man who believes himself an accident.
|purposes, Randomness is the atheist's god. As the nine- teenth-century English |
poet Francis Thompson affirmed, “An atheist is a man who believes himself an
accident.” But within that broad definition of atheism, there are variations— ...
|Sterne, Laurence An atheist is a man who believes himself an accident. - |
Thompson, Francis How to trap an atheist: Serve him a fine meal, then ask him if
he believes there is a cook. - Unknown, Source An atheist is a person who has
|Apathy The only thing necessary for the triumph of evil is for good men to do |
nothing. That is apathy. Edmund Burke ... George Bernard Shaw Atheist An
atheist is a man who believes himself an accident. On second thought, maybe the
|An atheist is a man who has no invisible means of support. —John Buchan, Lord |
Tweedsmuir An atheist is a man who believes himself an accident. —Francis
Thompson (On second thought, maybe the atheist cannot find God for the same ...
|Put another way, Christians believe that man can't be most fully happy until he |
aligns himself with God's loving intent; modern atheist psychologists believe that
man makes himself happy by finding something (why anything, anything at all)
|Atheist. But if you believe iu a God, what is he ? He must " be nature or a part of |
nature. This is the same as Atheism. ... reveal the existence of God if nature
cannot, because you admit of no higher principle than nature by which men can
be inspired. ... Not in a " supernatural" way, but either by accident, or by " the
course of nature," though it was an extraordinary discovery. ... recognizes an over
-ruling Power on whom he is dependent, and to whom he believes himself to owe
- 152 pages
|... believe otherwise. Man, whether atheist, theist, infidel, agnostic or naturalist, |
clings to certain ideals. ... I do not believe that these ideals spring full grown from
man himself or from the accumulated experiences of mankind. I believe that this ...
Benjamin Franklin Underwood - 1882
|The House may know that he had proclaimed himself an atheist on setting out |
from his home; but, for all they know, he may, like ... For example, a Unitarian
clergyman—he has since gone to his own place—said a few years ago, “The
man who does not believe in God will lie, ... it appear that the great movements of
history hinge on contemptible accidents, such as the straightness of a Cleopatra's
|For atheism itself is intelligible enough without tenets ; the patient may know what |
his physician does not believe, without knowing what he does, any more than the
physician himself. If others are ... I do not think he is always disingenuous, though
doing what he can toward off conviction from himself and others. I do not think, he
is always an ill-dispo6ed man, though one of the worst doers in this respect.