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" ... it is with infinite caution that any man ought to venture upon pulling down an edifice which has answered in any tolerable degree for ages the common purposes of society, or on building it up again, without having models and patterns of approved utility... "
Reflections on the revolution in France, and on the proceedings in certain ... - Page 90
by Edmund Burke - 1790 - 364 pages
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Reflections on the Revolution in France, and on the Proceedings in Certain ...

Edmund Burke - France - 1790 - 356 pages
...matter which requires experience, and even more experience than any perfon can gain in his whole Itfe, however fagacious and obferving he may be, it is with...the common purpofes of fociety, or of building it in again, without having models and patterns of approved utility before his eyes. metaphyfic rights...
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The Analytical Review, Or History of Literature, Domestic and ..., Volume 8

1790
...among which he reckons the want of a lu.ucieiit reftraint on the pallions. He therefore obferves, that it is with infinite caution that any man ought to...anfwered in any tolerable degree for ages, the common purpofcs of Society. Theories of government he treats with contempt ; and condemns revolutions in general,...
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Works, Volume 3

Edmund Burke - 1792
...in itfelf, and intended for fuch practical purpofes, a matter which requires experience, and evert more experience than any perfon can gain in his whole...degree for ages the common purpofes of fociety, or on building it up again, without having models and patterns of approved utility before his eyes. Thefe...
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The Monthly Visitor, and Entertaining Pocket Companion, Volume 2

1797
...depend. The fcience of government being therefore fo praftical in itfelf, and intended for fuch praftical purpofes, a matter which requires experience, and...of building it up again, without having models and pattems of approved utility before his eyes. u Thefe metaphyfic rights entering into common life, like...
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The Works of ... Edmund Burke, Volume 5

Edmund Burke - English literature - 1803
...depend. The fcience of government ;: being therefore fo practical in itfelf, and intended ( -,i for'; for fuch practical purpofes, a matter which requires...degree for ages the common purpofes of fociety, or on building it up again, without having models and patterns of approved utility before his eyes. Thefe...
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Maxims and opinions, moral, political and economical, with ..., Volume 2

Edmund Burke - 1804
...more experience than any person 80 • can gain in his whole life, however sagacious and observing he may be, it is with infinite caution that any man...to venture upon pulling down an edifice which has answered in any tolerable degree for ages the common purposes of society, or on building it up again,...
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A Comparative Display of the Different Opinions of the Most ..., Volume 2

France - 1811
...in his whole life, however fagacious and obferving he may be,, it is with infinite caution that my man ought to venture upon pulling down an edifice...degree for ages the common purpofes of fociety, or on building it up again, without having models and patterns of approved utility before his eyes. Thefe...
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Reflections on the Revolution in France: And on the Proceedings of Certain ...

Edmund Burke - France - 1814 - 246 pages
...experience than any person can gain in his whole life, however sagacious and observing he may be,it is with infinite caution that any man ought to venture upon pulling down an edifice which has answered in any tolerable degree for ages the common purposes of society, or of building it up again,...
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Maxims, Opinions and Characters, Moral, Political, and Economical, Volume 2

Edmond Burke - English literature - 1815
...even more experience than any person 80 can gain in his whole life, however sagacious and observing he may be, it is with infinite caution that any man...to venture upon pulling down an edifice which has answered in any tolerable degree for ages the common purposes of society, or on building it up again,...
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The British Prose Writers, Volume 21

British prose literature - 1821
...and even more experience than any person can gain in his whole life, however sagacious and observing he may be, it is with infinite caution that any man...to venture upon pulling down an edifice which has answered in any tolerable degree for ages the common purposes of society, or of building it up again,...
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