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" Thus revolution gave birth to every form of wickedness in Hellas. The simplicity which is so large an element in a noble nature was laughed to scorn and disappeared. An attitude of perfidious antagonism everywhere prevailed ; for there was no word binding... "
Patriotism and Empire - Page 94
by John Mackinnon Robertson - 1899 - 208 pages
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The World's Great Masterpieces: History, Biography, Science ..., Volume 19

Harry Thurston Peck, Frank Richard Stockton - 1901
...to both : either they were disliked because they held aloof, or men were jealous of their surviving. Thus revolution gave birth to every form of wickedness...simplicity which is so large an element in a noble THUCYDIDES. 10609 nature was laughed to scorn and disappeared. An attitude of perfidious antagonism...
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Social Control: A Survey of the Foundations of Order

Edward Alsworth Ross - 1904 - 463 pages
...assimilate men's characters to their conditions." Of the bloody civil wars in Greece, he goes on to say : " Thus revolution gave birth to every form of wickedness...enough, nor oath terrible enough, to reconcile enemies. Each man was strong only in the conviction that nothing was secure; he must look to his own safety...
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The Greek View of Life

Goldsworthy Lowes Dickinson - 1906 - 236 pages
...to both; either they were disliked because they held aloof, or men were jealous of their surviving. "Thus revolution gave birth to every form of wickedness...enough, nor oath terrible enough to reconcile enemies. Each man was strong only in the conviction that nothing was secure; he must look to his own safety,...
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Euripides

Euripides, Aristophanes - 1906 - 355 pages
...circumstances when men settle themselves down to a contest." " Thus Revolution gave birth to every kind of wickedness in Hellas. The simplicity which is so...large an element in a noble nature was laughed to death and vanished out of the world. An attitude of mistrustful antagonism s prevailed everywhere....
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The Greek View of Life

Goldsworthy Lowes Dickinson - 1907 - 236 pages
...both; either they were disliked because they held aloof, or men were jealous of their surviving. " Thus revolution gave birth to every form of wickedness...enough, nor oath terrible enough to reconcile enemies. Each man was strong only in the conviction that nothing was secure; he must look to his own safety,...
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The Essays of Francis Bacon

Francis Bacon - 1908 - 227 pages
...4 Base times: R. recalls Thucydides" description of Greece during the civil quarrels of 427 B. c.: "The simplicity which is so large an element in a...enough, nor oath terrible enough to reconcile enemies. Each man was strong only in the conviction that nothing was secure; he must look to his own safety,...
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Euripides

Euripides, Aristophanes - 1908 - 355 pages
...circumstances when men settle themselves down to a contest." " Thus Revolution gave birth to every kind of wickedness in Hellas. The simplicity which is so...large an element in a noble nature was laughed to death and vanished out of the world. An attitude of mistrustful antagonism prevailed everywhere. No...
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The Greek View of Life

Goldsworthy Lowes Dickinson - 1911 - 250 pages
...both ; either they were disliked because they held aloof, or men were jealous of their surviving. " Thus revolution gave birth to every form of wickedness...enough, nor oath terrible enough to reconcile enemies. Each man was strong only in the conviction that nothing was secure ; he must look to his own safety,...
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Hellenic Civilization

George Willis Botsford - 1915 - 13 pages
...sides; either they were disliked because they held aloof, or men were jealous of their surviving. 83. Thus revolution gave birth to every form of wickedness...enough, nor oath terrible enough to reconcile enemies. Each man was strong only in the conviction that nothing was secure; he had to look to his own safety,...
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Hellenic Civilization

George Willis Botsford - 1915 - 13 pages
...sides ; either they were disliked because they held aloof, or men were jealous of their surviving. 83. Thus revolution gave birth to every form of wickedness...enough, nor oath terrible enough to reconcile enemies. Each man was strong only in the conviction that nothing was secure; he had to look to his own safety,...
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