About 115,000 results
|Slaney, Mary Decker Passion is in all great searches and is necessary to all |
creative endeavors. - Smith, Eugene W. Passion is the drunkenness of the mind. -
South, Bishop Robert Whenever I get to a low point, I go back to the basics.
|Since then passion requires so much thought and reflexion to organise its |
emotions and desires, and to accomplish and harmonise its ends, there will be ...
His list includes gluttony, drunkenness, sexual love, love of sports and adventure
David Gordon White - 2011 - 416 pages
|First, one should know the condition ofthe body, mind, and the essential self, and |
[thus] analyze: [Here is] the cause of the mind. The mind is that which is endowed
with the sixteen properties of passion, anger, greed, delusion, drunkenness, ...
Thomas Cragin - 2006 - 273 pages
|Defendants most commonly claimed drunkenness, fury or passion, and insanity. |
... "tranquil" departure from the apartment, "unbelievable presence of mind" in
which he feigned a conversation with his dead victim to deceive her neighbors, ...
Thomas Cogan - 1813
|... by the names of Gluttony, Drunkenness, Debauchery, Lust, &;c. When we |
expatiate upon such a character, we remark that the person to whom it belongs,
is passionately fond of good eating, or of his bottle ; that he is led by his passions,
|Slaves of Passion Lily Bess Campbell. CHAPTER VIII Diseases of the Soul. |
Drunkenness. Fevers. Melancholy. ... more strenuously insisted upon the
fundamental relationship between body and mind or body and soul than did
these writers of ...
|For drunkenness is nothing more than the distraction of our minds from their |
natural ways, the straying of reason, and the ... weight of his anger is his downfall.
13 Did you see how in a brief word he hinted at the excess of that deadly passion
|manner, the doctrine formerly stated, that all qualities of the mind are no less |
uncertain in their origin, than they are ... to the gratification of what habit has
rendered the atrongest passion of the mind at the time — and just as
drunkenness, when ...
|In this retrospect of the circumstances in which the passion of the young miser |
may be supposed to originate, we found ... the maddest drunkenness a more
animating pleasure, when shared with some wretched half-human maniac like
|I will next inquire into the value of pledges and vows of abstinence as checks to |
drunkenness. Man is a being ... Those of the understanding and the sentiments
are motives,—those of the organisation are instincts and passions. Thus the
desire to ... A sincere pledge is only taken after these motives have operated on
the mind; it is, therefore, in fact the manifestation in action of the motives. Hence it
is that ...