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" The great secret of morals is love ; or a going out of our own nature, and an identification of ourselves ' with the beautiful which exists in thought, action, or person, not our own. A man, to be greatly good, must imagine intensely and comprehensively... "
Imagination and Fancy, Or, Selections from the English Poets: Illustrative ... - Page 47
de Leigh Hunt - 1845 - 345 pages
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The Intellectual repository for the New Church. (July/Sept. 1817 ...

New Church gen. confer - 1847 - 510 pages
...or the genuine love of the true and beautiful. " The great secret of morals," says a late writer, " is love, or a going out of our own nature, and an identification of ourselves with others. A man to be greatly good, must imagine intensely and comprehensively; he must put himself in...
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A defence of poetry. Essay on the literature, arts, and manners of the ...

Percy Bysshe Shelley - 1840 - 256 pages
...which it coexists. The_great secret, of morals, js love ; or a going out of our own nature, and an1 identification of ourselves with the beautiful which...comprehensively ; he must put himself in the place of -7 t » ' jenderinf Tt tlic receptacle nf nt lousanfl unapprereproduces all that it represents, and^rTe'Tm'p'SRona1QU...
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Essays, Letters from Abroad, Translations and Fragments,

Percy Bysshe Shelley - 1840 - 368 pages
...infinity in the immaterial one. Such ideas are, in some degree, developed in his poem entitled * " A man, to be greatly good, must imagine intensely...pains and pleasures of his species must become his own."—A Defence of Poeiry, " Heaven:" and when he makes one of the interlocutors exclaim, " Peace...
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The Monthly chronicle; a national journal, Volume 5

1840 - 582 pages
...great secret of morals," said one worthy to comment on such a doctrine, as he was its great exemplar, " is love, or a going out of our own nature, and an...exists in thought, action, or person not our own. Aman, to be greatly good, must imagine intensely and comprehensively; he must put himself in the place...
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The North American Review, Volume 59

Jared Sparks, Edward Everett, James Russell Lowell, Henry Cabot Lodge - 1844 - 548 pages
...•whose minds saw things in the same light in which they were viewed by himself. Shelley says, that a man, " to be greatly good, must imagine intensely...and pleasures of his species must become his own." Now, the pains and pleasures of the species Wordsworth desires to make his own ; but in making them...
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Essays, Letters from Abroad

Percy Bysshe Shelley - 1845 - 186 pages
...desire for knowledge, he assuredly believed that hereafter, as now, he would form a portion of that * "A man, to be greatly good, must imagine intensely...and pleasures of his species must become his own." — A Defence of Poetry. whole — and a jjortion less imperfect, less suffering, than the shackles...
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Essays, Letters from Abroad

Percy Bysshe Shelley - 1845 - 246 pages
...exalted content which extends itself over all thoughts and actions with which it coexists. The ;reat secret of morals is love ; or a going out of our own nature, and an identification of ourselves »ith the beautiful which exists in thought, action, or person, not our own. A man, to be greatly jowl,...
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The works of Percy Bysshe Shelley, ed. by mrs. Shelley

Percy Bysshe Shelley - 1847 - 578 pages
...content which extends itself over all thoughts and actions with which it coexists. The great-secret of morals is love ; or a going out of our own nature,...action, or person, not our own. A man, to be greatly pood, must imagine intensely and comprehensively ; he must put himself in the place of another and...
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The United States Magazine and Democratic Review, Volume 22

1848 - 614 pages
...our own impel us to regard them ? To quote again from Shelley's masterly " Defence of Poetry :" — "The great secret of morals is love ; or a going out...many others : the pains and pleasures of his species, # Properly speiikinc, wisdom includes goodness; — for the pood alone are wise ; bat the word has...
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Essays and Reviews ...

Edwin Percy Whipple - 1848 - 372 pages
...those whose minds saw things in the same light in which they were viewed by himself. Shelley says, that a man " to be greatly good, must imagine intensely...and pleasures of his species must become his own." Now, the pains and pleasures of the species Wordsworth desires to make his own ; but in making them...
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