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|Butler, Samuel Life is like playing the violin solo in public and learning the |
instrument as one goes on. - Butler, Samuel Life is the art of drawing ... Byron,
Lord It is very certain that the desire of life prolongs it. - Byron, Lord Life's
enchanted cup ...
|Like anybody, I would like to live a long life. Longevity has its place. — Martin |
Luther King, Jr. (1968) No matter what, the death rate always remains constant;
one per customer. Tis very certain the desire of life Prolongs it. —LORD Byron, "
|The knowledge of this fact may serve not only to assist in calculating what are |
termed the chances of life, but it may be useful to the physician. ... cannot be
enjoyed a second time by a child or a relation, may be another cause of the
longevity of persons who live upon certain incomes. It is a fact, that the desire is a
very powerful stimulus in prolonging it, especially when that desire is supported
|Nothing can engage our attention so much; nothing induce us to make so great |
sacrifices, and to call forth the most extraordinary display and exertion of our most
secret powers, as the desire of preserving life, and of saving it in the moment of ...
|Poor creatures are oft- times tossed betwixt two, the fear of death and the |
tediousness of life ; and under these fears they cannot tell which to choose. ...
prolonging of life, as for the intermitting of his pain ; to have ease from the present
smart ; the extreme torment of some sickness may ... Surely the desire of life is, for
the most part, sensual and base, when men desire that they may still enjoy their
|quality is of very low, but still positive, value, or of very high positive value, there |
is no reason to hold back any available resources for other uses if certain and ...
These latter desires may express "sheer malevolence," but they may also merely
reflect the bad effects for others if an individual's life is saved or prolonged, just as
others' desires that a person be 260 Life-and-death decisions in health policy.
|... and prolong the duration of Feeble Lg'fe—for which Medicine, unassisted by |
DIET AND REGIMEN,—afi'ords but very trifling and temporary help. The universal
desire of repairing, perfecting, and prolonging Life, has induced many ingenious
|This implies, that, within certain limits, we are morally responsible for our health |
and life. ... Why, then, ought men to promote their health and prolong their lives?
... The very utterance of these questions would intimate, that, though the desire of
life may not be the simple and sole explanation of the duty, it may have much to ...
|... treatment, though this expresses itself not in the wish to prolong life but in the |
desire to preserve a certain quality of life. ... Noll has an advantage over most
patients in that he has a brother who is a doctor, an "insider" who can translate