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|The mere apprehension of a coming evil has put many into a situation of the |
utmost danger. - Lucan, F. L. Princes and governments are far more dangerous
than other elements within society. - Machiavelli, Niccolo The person who runs
|No enterprise is more likely to succeed than one concealed from the enemy until |
it is ripe for execution. Of mankind we may say in ... Princes and governments are
far more dangerous than other elements within society. Severities should be ...
|The corporate grip on opinion in the United States is one of the wonders of the |
Western world. No First World country has ... S. Princes and governments are far
more dangerous than other elements within society. - Niccolo Machiavelli 1469 ...
|As quoted in Newsweek November 18, 1974 No amount of charters, direct |
primaries, or short ballots will make a ... from Aristotle to Groucho Marx Princes
and governments are by far more dangerous than other elements within a society
|Yes," an Anglo-Indian editor replied to me the other day, " It's all the difference |
between calling one's-self a d — d idiot, and ... and off-scourings of the old
anarchies and despotisms we have for ever superseded, are always an element
of danger. ... the opportunity of the Prince's visit to make this attempt to sow bitter
personal hatreds between the British Government in ... Nothing would be more
dangerous than to restrict the liberty of discussion, in a country governed as India
is, by a ...
|tures to repeat their language, will at once cry out in chorus for the peremptory |
interference of the Government to put a stop to ... “Yes,” an Anglo-Indian editor
replied to me the other day, “It's all the difference between calling one's-self a d-d
idiot, and ... and off-scourings of the old anarchies and despotisms we have for
ever superseded, are always an element of danger. ... It can more naturally and
far better than the Government control the spirit and fashion the future of the
|Machiavelli, Niccolo Princes and governments are far more dangerous than other |
elements within society. No one should be astonished if in the following
discussion 6 The main foundations of every state, new states as well ...
|Chatham adopted this principle, after the last sparks of rebellion had been |
trodden out ; but, in the meanwhile, the only ... judged for themselves ; and
weighed their real or imaginary grievances in one scale, and the danger of revolt
in the other. ... in Scotland, — whether he correctly saw that in Scotland there
were far stronger elements of success than in England, — he took ... It has been
pointed out " that several Protestant princes, the king of Prussia more especially,
had remonstrated ...
|Luther cautioned against the view that, because the society in which he lived, |
Christendom, was mostly peopled by nominal, baptized Christians, the law ...
Calvin's political thought, far more than Luther's, took up the issue of the best form
... except to remark that no ruler should wage war against an overlord, be it a king
, emperor, or any other liege-lord. Luther's conception of princely government
was also patriarchal and paternal—the prince's power was modeled on that of
the father of ...