About 91,700 results
|Luck is a dividend of sweat. The more you sweat, the luckier you get. - Kroc, Ray |
Luck's always to blame. - La Fontaine, Jean De In short, luck's always to blame. -
La Fontaine, Jean De Although men flatter themselves with their great actions, ...
|The notion of luck always involves some baseline of comparison. As the |
proximate cause tests of the criminal law use the notion, the baseline is the
normal way things come about. When a defendant negligently operates a train
too fast, so that ...
|(So it's probably not just bad luck that England have lost so many.) Second ... But |
that's not necessarily luck—that's just being good at an especially vital aspect of
World Cups. ... So we see that we can't always blame everything on bad luck.
|And of course it only needs to be established that Rodney is due some blame for |
the hard luck view to be falsified. ... moral agents who violate rules that they
acknowledge are generally taken to be moral rules are not always due any
|No one ever simply died in Zandeland; death was never just an accident. |
Someone was always to blame. The Cambridge academic james Laidlaw used
Evans— Pritchard's Azande study to explore whether Western society, too, is
|After that, most had more than their share of bad luck in the labor market, the |
marriage market, or both. It is the cumulative ... Luck is by definition always
changing. Thus if bad luck ... Debates about the relative importance of luck and
character are often just covert arguments about the assignment of blame.
Americans have ...
|She was always nervous, but now she was really nervous. She didn't want to lose |
her job. She had already been under ... her flowers and said it would never ever
happen again. I-Ie blamed his actions on booze summer of my amazing luck I41.
|More generally, we would be entitled to pass from The Deter- minist Thesis to the |
result that no one is to blame (first notion) ... it a fact — that the present was
unalterably fixed by the past meant that everyone always has an adequate
|Ifsomething ought to happen but does not, the person to blame is the one who |
owned the ought. Suppose jones ... he gave himself. His announced aim was to
show that 'ought' always denotes a propositional operator, which Harman denied.
|Our bad luck is never homegrown. Someone else is always to blame, the French, |
the English, but usually the Spanish. It could just as easily be Moscow, or tourism,
or the CIA. Presumably, the World Bank is responsible for my standing here ...