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" We are thus brought to a striking conclusion, the essential soundness of which cannot be gainsaid. In a happy world there** must be sorrow and pain, and in a moral world the knowledge of evil is indispensable. The stern necessity for this has been proved... "
Little Journeys to Homes of Great Scientists ...: Ernst Haeckel. Carl von ... - Page 119
by Elbert Hubbard - 1905
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The Metaphysical Magazine, Volumes 9-10

1899
...the essential soundness of which cannot be gainsaid. In a happy world there must be sorrow and pain, and in a moral world the knowledge of evil is indispensable....in which conscious life does not involve contrast." There can be no doubt about Prof. Fiske's standpoint and argument. But what is it worth ? The simplest...
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Through Nature to God

John Fiske - 1899 - 194 pages
...essential soundness of which cannot be gainsaid. In a happy world there** must be sorrow and pain, and in a moral world the knowledge of evil is indispensable....in which conscious life does not involve contrast. The profound truth of Aristotle's remark is thus more forcibly than ever brought home to us. We do...
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Through Nature to God

John Fiske - 1899 - 194 pages
...innermost constitution of the human soul. It is part and parcel of the universe. To him who is disposed \J to cavil at the world which God has in such / wise...in which conscious life does not involve contrast. The profound truth of Aristotle's remark is thus more forcibly than ever brought home to us. We do...
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The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 83

1899
...the essential soundness of which cannot be gainsaid. In a happy world there must be sorrow and pain, and in a moral world the knowledge of evil is indispensable....in which conscious life does not involve contrast. The profound truth of Aristotle's remark is thus more forcibly than ever brought home to us. We do...
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Through Nature to God

John Fiske - 1899 - 194 pages
...world there\; must be sorrow and pain, and in a moral world the knowledge of evil is indispensa-L ble. The stern necessity for this has been proved to inhere...in which conscious life does not involve contrast. The profound truth of Aristotle's remark is thus more forcibly than ever brought home to us. We do...
Full view - About this book




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