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|There is a certain strife " bred in his affections ; he hath a free will which he |
abuseth, " binding himseif wholly* to ... is that God gave a law to man, suitable to
the rectitude of his own nature and to man's happiness and perfection ; that he
|The substance of them may be reduced to these three propositions: I. That Man's |
body sways the soul, to which it is ... That as reason is the guide of the will, which
necessarily follows its last dictate; so the will's inclination to evil flows from our ...
|In other words, these intellectual virtues may make a man good in this or that line; |
they are incomplete or imperfect virtues. ... These complete or perfect virtues,
which make the whole man, not merely his faculties, good, belong to the will; and
|For the general notion of happiness consists in the perfect good, as stated above |
(AA. 3, 4), But since good is the object of the will, the perfect good of a man is that
which entirely satisfies his will. Consequently to desire happiness is nothing ...
|Or how does man by his will attain the happy life when there are so many |
unhappy, and yet they all will to be happy? ... again, has unalterably decreed that
merit is in the will,1 whereas reward and punishment are identified with
happiness and ...
|Beacon Press, the original English-language publisher of Man's Search for Meaning, is issuing this new paperback edition with a new Foreword, biographical Afterword, jacket, price, and classroom materials to reach new generations of readers ...|
|Man feels his power, his “happiness,” as they say: there must be “will" behind this |
state-—otherwise it would not be his. Virtue is the attempt to set the fact of willing
and having-willed before every exalted and strong feeling of happiness as a ...
|Thus Mr. Bernard Shaw has attacked the old idea that men's acts are to be |
judged by the standard of the desire of happiness. He says that a man does not
act for his happiness, but from his will. He does not say, "Jam will make me happy
," but ...
|Will Durant. VII. Ethics and the Nature of Happiness And yet, as Aristotle |
developed, and young men crowded about him to be taught and formed, more
and more his mind turned from the details of science to the larger and vaguer
problems of ...
|Man only was made capable of repre-. scnting his moral Perfectiom, his Holz'neji, |
ffufiice, Truth, and the like; But when ... only fails of his Duty, but really
misreprefents GOD his Maker, as one who approves Sin, that is directly cross to
his Will, ...