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Libros Libros 1 - 10 de 142 sobre That people was the Greek. Except the blind forces of Nature, nothing moves in this...
" That people was the Greek. Except the blind forces of Nature, nothing moves in this world which is not Greek in its origin. "
Report of the Commissioner of Education Made to the Secretary of the ... - Página 272
por United States. Bureau of Education - 1895
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Volumen205

Sydney Smith, Lord Francis Jeffrey Jeffrey, Macvey Napier, William Empson, Sir George Cornewall Lewis, Henry Reeve, Arthur Ralph Douglas Elliot (Hon.), Harold Cox - 1907
...centuries drew towards the Renaissance. But whence did Italy derive her magic ? An eloquent writer has said that ' except ' the blind forces of nature, nothing moves in this world that is ' not Greek in its origin,' and in sympathy with the spirit of this assertion, one is instant...
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REPORT OF THE PROGRESS OF EDUCATION IN THE NORTH-WESTERN PROVINCES

M. KEMPSON - 1866
...against the philosophy which finds expression in another statement in the same eloquent peroration, — "Except the blind forces of nature, nothing moves in this world which is not Greek in its origin," as blindly ignoring that Omnipotence " which shapes our ends, Bough hew them how we will" SECTION IX.'-BOOKS....
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Proceedings, Volumen30

1876
...not backwards and downwards — of destruction tending to construction. That people was the Greek. Except the blind forces of nature, nothing moves in this world which is not Greek in its origin. A ferment spreading from that source has vitalised all the great progressive races of mankind, penetrating...
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Proceedings of the Literary & Philosophical Society of Liverpool, Tema 30

1876
...not backwards and downwards — of destruction tending to construction. That people was the Greek. Except the blind forces of nature, nothing moves in this world which is not Greek in its origin. A ferment spreading from that source has vitalised all the great progressive races of mankind, penetrating...
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Renaissance in Italy: The Revival of Learning

John Addington Symonds - 1877 - 546 páginas
...true, as a writer no less sober in his philosophy than eloquent in his language has lately asserted, that, ' except the blind forces of nature, nothing...moves in this world which is not Greek in its origin/ HELLENIC INSPIRATION. 113 we are justified in regarding the point of contact between the Greek teacher...
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Renaissance in Italy: The revival of learning; 1877

John Addington Symonds - 1877
...true, as a writer no less sober in his philosophy than eloquent in his language has lately asserted, that, ' except the blind forces of nature, nothing moves in this world which is not Greek in its origin,1 HELLENIC INSPIRATION. 113 we are justified in regarding the point of contact between the Greek...
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Education, Volumen27

1907
...so as to attempt the Romance languages without some knowledge of Latin. Sir Henry Main has said, " Except the blind forces of Nature, nothing moves in this world which is not Greek in its origin." This is a strong claim, nevertheless Greece has ever been a dominant factor in history, and an appreciative...
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Renaissance in Italy: The Revival of Learning

John Addington Symonds - 1885 - 546 páginas
...true, as a writer no less sober in his philosophy than eloquent in his language has lately asserted, that, ' except the blind forces of nature, nothing...moves in this world which is not Greek in its origin/ we are justified in regarding the point of contact between the Greek teacher Chrysoloras and his Florentine...
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The British Quarterly Review, Volumen83

Henry Allon - 1886
...knowledge extends, there was only one society in which it was endemic. That people was the Greeks. Except the blind forces of nature, nothing moves in this world which is not Greek in its origin. It is only fair to add that Sir Henry Maine does not credit democratical government with the power...
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The revival of learning

John Addington Symonds - 1888
...true, as a writer no less sober in his philosophy than eloquent in his language has lately asserted, that, ' except the blind forces of nature, nothing...moves in this world which is not Greek in its origin,' we are justified in regarding the point of contact between the Greek teacher Chrysoloras and his Florentine...
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