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|Since the more men know, the more they are deceived, the only means of |
avoiding error is ignorance. Do not judge, and you will never be mistaken. That is
the lesson of nature as well as of reason. Beyond the immediate relations—very
|1 12 Do not judge, and you will never be mistaken. tmile (1762), bk. 3 13 When |
woman complains. ..about unjust man-made inequality, she is wrong. This
inequality. ..is the work not of prejudice but of reason. It is up to the sex that
nature has ...
|Do as you wish, then. ... I'll not have it! ELIZABETH Then let you not earn it. |
PROCTOR. ('With a violent undertone.) You doubt me yet? ... Now look you . .
ELIZABETH I see what I see, John. PROCTOR. You will not judge me more,
Elizabeth. I have good reason to think before I charge fraud on Abigail, and I will
think on it. ... Some dream I had must have mistaken you for God that day, but you
're not, you're not. ... I never thought you but a good man, John, only somewhat
|It does not matter one way or the other what I say or what I do or what I write |
about or even if I write at all or even if I just isolate myself into a small room and
never speak to ... You may perceive all the valuables in the universe could pay
for one of my sentences but your are mistaken. ... You never have a right to read
one sentence I type ever. ... Do not judge the sentences before they get warmed
up. 10:05 ...
|Yet it is never mistaken and cannot be mistaken even though it does not seem |
right in the eyes of the unwise. ... The Disciple O Lord God, just judge, strong and
patient, you who know our weakness and depravity, be my strength and my ...
|... can possibly be with all our knowledge. Who denies that the learned know a |
thousand things, of which the ignorant will never have any idea ? ... Do not judge,
and you will ne- ver be mistaken. This is a lesson dictated by nature as well as by
|Never will 1" questioned her fa- her with severity, " then you never hall be |
acknowledged as my daugh- er, or possess one foot of my es- ate. ... Maria,
without the least conjec- u re of his meaning, looked wildly □ound, exclaiming, "
Indeed, fath- ;r, you are mistaken. ... do not judge of me so harshly 1 I never saw
the person whom you allude to, nor can I imagine who could have done this ; but,
" added she, ...
|But if she does not want to go, you may not have her.” Richard answered ... She |
looked at the Judge as if she had never seen him before. The Judge asked
himself, ... You must be mistaken for I have never seen you before. Although it is
|It must be sin to judge and do amiss; duty, to judge aright, and ractice accordin ly. |
... And you will be clear in judging, if not only you are an abler judge, (which I will
never dispute with you,) but also, that you were called to jud e; and that your ...