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Kitaplar ... and spread of the most adapted varieties. And as before so here, we see that,... ile ilgili
" ... and spread of the most adapted varieties. And as before so here, we see that, ethically considered, this law implies that each individual ought to receive the benefits and the evils of his own nature and consequent conduct: neither being prevented... "
Works - Sayfa 15
Herbert Spencer tarafından - 1891
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The Popular Science Monthly, 39. cilt

1891
...conduct, neither being prevented from having whatever good his actions normally bring him, nor being allowed to shoulder off on to other persons whatever ill is brought to him by his actions." This law is, however, in the higher animals of a gregarious type, and still more in man, qualified...
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Justice: Being Part IV of The Principles of Ethics

Herbert Spencer - 1892 - 299 sayfa
...most, and that individuals least adapted to the conditions of their existence shall prosper least—a law which, if uninterfered with, entails survival...concern us now to inquire. The qualifying effects of 2 pity, mercy, and generosity, will be considered hereafter in the parts dealing with "Negative Beneficence"...
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Justice: Being Part IV of The Principles of Ethics

Herbert Spencer - 1892 - 299 sayfa
...from having whatever good his actions normally bring to him, nor allowed to shoulder off on toother persons whatever ill is brought to him by his actions^...concern us now to inquire. The qualifying effects of 2 pity, mercy, and generosity, will be considered hereafter in the parts dealing with "Negative Beneficence"...
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The Principles of Ethics, 10. cilt

Herbert Spencer - 1893
...least adapted to the conditions of their existence shall prosper least — a law which, if nninterfered with, entails survival of the fittest, and spread...does not concern us now to inquire. The qualifying effect* of pity, mercy, and generosity, will be considered hereafter in the parts dealing with "Negative...
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The Principles of Ethics, 1. cilt

Herbert Spencer - 1893
...most, and that individuals least adapted to the conditions of their existence shall prosper least—a law which, if uninterfered with, entails survival...what extent such ill, naturally following from his fictions, may be voluntarily borne by other persons, it does not concern ns now to inquire. The qualifying...
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Principles of ethics

Herbert Spencer - 1898
...preserved, is that among adults the individuals best adapted to the conditions of their existence shall prosper most, and that individuals least adapted to...concern us now to inquire. The qualifying effects of 17 pity, mercy, and generosity, will be considered hereafter in the parts dealing with " Negative Beneficence...
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The Principles of Ethics, 2. cilt

Herbert Spencer - 1898
...least adapted to the conditions of their existence shall prosper least — a law which, if uniuterfered with, entails survival of the fittest, and spread...of pity, mercy, and generosity, will be considered hereaftor in the parts dealing with "Negative Beneficence" and "Positive Beneficence." Here we are...
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Studies Scientific & Social: By Alfred Russel Wallace, 2. cilt

Alfred Russel Wallace - 1900
...consequent conduct: neither being prevented from liaring uduiterer flood his nctiuns normally bring him, nor allowed to shoulder off on to other persons whatever ill ix brought to him by his actions." The passage printed in italics is the " law of social justice" deduced...
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Lectures on the Ethics of T.H. Green, Mr. Herbert Spencer, and J. Martineau

Henry Sidgwick - 1902 - 374 sayfa
...preserved, is that among adults the individuals best adapted to the conditions of their existence shall prosper most, and that individuals least adapted to...persons whatever ill is brought to him by his actions. Here, since ' benefits ' must be understood as ' things tending to preservation,' ' prosper ' ought...
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The Law Quarterly Review, 18. cilt

Frederick Pollock - 1902
...made to rest, is stated by him (at p. 115) in the following terms: 'Each individual ought,' he says, ' to receive the benefits and the evils of his own nature...persons whatever ill is brought to him by his actions.' Now there is one sense of the term Justice, as ordinarily understood, to which, I think, that statement...
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