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Books Books 1 - 10 of 10 on Fear of gods or law of man there was none to restrain them. As for the first, they....
" Fear of gods or law of man there was none to restrain them. As for the first, they judged it to be just the same whether they worshipped them or not, as they saw all alike perishing... "
Epidemics and Pandemics: Their Impacts on Human History - Page 6
by J. N. Hays - 2005 - 513 pages
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The History of the Peloponnesian War

Thucydides - Greece - 1874 - 630 pages
...the object ; but present enjoyment, and all that contributed to it, was laid down as both honourable and useful. Fear of gods or law of man there was none...them or not, as they saw all alike perishing ; and for the last, no one expected to live to be brought to trial for his offences, but felt that a far...
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ANCIENT LITERATURE

JOHN D. QUACKENBOS, A.M., M.D. - 1878
...spared to attain the object ; but present enjoyment, and all that contributed to it, was laid down as both honorable and useful. Fear of gods or law of...judged it to be just the same whether they worshipped the gods or not, as they saw all alike perishing ; and for the last, no one expected to live to be...
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Illustrated History of Ancient Literature: Oriental and Classical

John Duncan Quackenbos - Classical literature - 1879 - 432 pages
...spared to attain the object ; but present enjoyment, and all that contributed to it, was laid down as both honorable and useful. Fear of gods or law of...judged it to be just the same whether they worshipped the gods or not, as they saw all alike perishing ; and for the last, no one expected to live to be...
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History of the Peloponnesian War Done Into English by Richard Crawley

Thucydides - Greece - 1914 - 614 pages
...enjoyment, and all that contributed to it, was both honourabl; and useful. Fear of gods or law of man j there was none to restrain them. As for the first,...judged it to be just the same whether they worshipped < S. t them or not, as they saw all alike perishing ; and for the last, no one expected to live to...
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Art and Experience in Classical Greece

Jerome Jordan Pollitt - Art - 1972 - 205 pages
...themselves; regarding their lives and riches alike as things of a day. Perseverance in what men called honor was popular with none, it was so uncertain whether...them or not, as they saw all alike perishing; and for the last, no-one expected to live to be brought to trial for his offences, but each felt that a...
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Radical Democracy

Douglas C. Lummis - Political Science - 1996 - 185 pages
...English, knew so well) does not provide us with a basis for social order. Lawlessness begins to break out: "Fear of gods or law of man there was none to restrain...first, they judged it to be just the same whether they worshiped them or not, as they saw all alike perishing; and as for the last, no one expected to live...
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The Practice of Dream Healing: Bringing Ancient Greek Mysteries into Modern ...

Edward Tick - Body, Mind & Spirit - 2001 - 318 pages
...before in use were entirely upset. . . . Perseverance in what men called honor was popular with none. Fear of gods or law of man there was none to restrain them.2 This clifnate, precisely because it was so troubled, was perfect for the arrival of the god...
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In Defense of Nature: The History Nobody Told You About

Richard Michael Pasichnyk - History - 2002 - 696 pages
...their populations from withering in the cities, and in the turmoil, crimes became a common occurrence. "As for the first, they judged it to be just the same whether they worshiped them or not, as they saw all alike perishing; and as for the latter, no one expected to live...
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History of the Peloponnesian War

Thucydides, Richard Crawley - History - 1910 - 418 pages
...object; but it was settled that present enjoyment, and all that contributed to it, was both honourable and useful. Fear of gods or law of man there was none...them or not, as they saw all alike perishing; and for the last, no one expected to live to be brought to trial for his offences, but each felt that a...
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Three Traditions of Greek Political Thought: Plato in Dialogue

George T. Menake - Philosophy - 2004 - 435 pages
...object; but it was settled that present enjoyment, and all that contributed to it, was both honourable and useful. Fear of gods or law of man there was none to restrain them.147 The period of the plague in the second and third years of the war was marked by a hedonistic...
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