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" Men are never so likely to settle a question rightly as when they discuss it freely. "
The New quarterly review, and digest of current literature - Página 95
1861
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Selections from the Edinburgh Review: Comprising the Best ..., Volúmenes3-4

Maurice Cross - 1835
...which any man in the streets may know as much and think as justly as a Li»:: — religion and morals. Men are never so likely to settle a question rightly as when they discuss it freely. A government can interfere in discussion only by making it less free than it would otherwise be. Men...
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Selections from the Edinburgh Review: Comprising the Best Articles ..., Volumen2

Maurice Cross - 1835
...which any man in the streets may know as much and think as justly as a king — religion and morals. Men are never so likely to settle a question rightly as when they discuss il freely. A governmenl can interfere in discussion only by making it less free than it would otherwise...
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Selections from the Edinburgh Review: Comprising the Best ..., Volúmenes3-4

Maurice Cross - 1835
...man in the streets may know as much and think as justly as a king — religion and morals. Men arc g( ^@j ɶ ڔq _'. / 5 w i Л government can interfere in discussion only by making it less free than it would otherwise be. Men...
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Critical and Miscellaneous Essays, Volumen1

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1840
...which any man in the streets may know as much, and think as justly, as a king, — religion and morals. Men are never so likely to settle a question rightly, as when they discuss it freely. A government can interfere in discussion, only by making it less free than it would otherwise be. Men...
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Why Do the Clergy Avoid Discussion, and the Philosophers Discountenance It?

George Jacob Holyoake - 1852 - 43 páginas
...speech the friend of truth dismisses, in these days, his struggling brother. "Men," says Macaulay, "are never so likely to settle a question rightly as when they discuss it freely."* Then why should he not be able to assist them in doing it ? What know any of us of absolute truth 1...
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The National Magazine, Volumen3

Abel Stevens, James Floy - 1853
...Time, with all its celerity, moves slowly on to him whose whole employment is to watch its flight. — Men are never so likely to settle a question rightly as when they discuss it freely. — What is not for the interest of the whole swarm, is not for the essential interest of a single...
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Student and Family Miscellany, Volúmenes7-8

1854
...made to think, and can cultivate a habit of thinking, without which you can not be useful or happy. MEN are never so likely to settle -a question rightly as when they discuss it freely. FINGER-MARKS. SOME time since, a gentleman residing at Cambridge employed a mason to do some work for...
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The Christian's companion in the narrow way

...found, the opportunity to disclose itself; to grant to all, the liberty of free discussion. — IDEM. Men are never so likely to settle a question rightly as when they discuss it freely. Men are most likely to form just opinions when they have no other •wish than to know the truth, and...
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The Plough, the Loom, and the Anvil, Volumen8

1856
...coolness in his remarks on that subject. He seems to act upon the motto which he cites from Macaula y, that " Men are never so likely to settle a question rightly as when they discuss it freely." The volume comprises what he saw and heard " during the first three of fourteen months' travel in the Slave...
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Essays, Critical and Miscellaneous

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1856 - 744 páginas
...which any man in the streets may know as much, and think as justly, as a king— religion and morals. Men are never so likely to settle a question rightly as when they discuss it freely. A government can interfere in discussion, only by making it less free than it would otherwise be. ien...
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