This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1903 edition. Excerpt: ... actuated by less selfish impulses is apt to lose considerably more than it Even St. Pierre was alive to this danger (Projet, Art. VIII: in the English translation of 1714, p. 160):--"The Euiopean Union shall endeavour to obtain in Asia, a permanent society like that of Europe, that Peace may be maintain'd There also; and especially that it may have no cause to fear any Asiatic Sovereign, either as to its tranquillity, or its Commerce in Asia." f Bentham's suggestion would be useful here! See bove, p. 79, note. " The best thing for Kurope might be that Russia (perhaps including China) should be regarded as a serious danger by all the civilised powers of the West. That would bring us nearer to the United States of Europe anil America (for the United States, America, is Russia's neighbour on the East) than anything else. gains, and the feeling of the people expresses itself strongly against any quixotic or sentimental policy. It is not impossible that the Powers may have yet to intervene to protect Turkey against Russia. Such a step might well be dictated purely by a proper care for the security of Europe; but wars of this kind seem not likely to play an important part in the near future. We have said that the causes of difference which may be expected to disturb the peace of Europe are now fewer. A modern sovereign no longer spends his leisure time in the excitement of slaying or seeing slain. He could not, if he would. His honour and his vanity are protected by other means: they play no longer an important part in the affairs of nations. The causes of war can no more be either trifling or personal. Some crises there are, which are ever likely to be fatal to peace. There present themselves, in the lives of nations, ideal ends for which everything...
"synopsis" may belong to another edition of this title.
Library of Liberal Arts title.From the Back Cover:
Immanuel Kant was a philosopher, with a philosophy that seems singularly unlikely to encourage a philosopher to take history seriously. The intelligible world under universal moral law and the world of nature under universal causal law seem the upper and lower millstones of this philosophy, between which all life would be crushed out of history.
"About this title" may belong to another edition of this title.
Book Description Prentice Hall. Book Condition: New. Brand New. Bookseller Inventory # 0023077506
Book Description Prentice Hall (a Pearson Education Company), United States, 1957. Paperback. Book Condition: New. Facsimile. Language: English . This book usually ship within 10-15 business days and we will endeavor to dispatch orders quicker than this where possible. Brand New Book. Library of Liberal Arts title. Bookseller Inventory # BTE9780023077500
Book Description Prentice Hall, 1957. Book Condition: New. Bookseller Inventory # TV9780023077500
Book Description Pearson, 1957. Paperback. Book Condition: New. 1. Bookseller Inventory # DADAX0023077506
Book Description Pearson, 1957. Paperback. Book Condition: New. book. Bookseller Inventory # M0023077506
Book Description Pearson, 1957. Book Condition: New. Brand new! Please provide a physical shipping address. Bookseller Inventory # 9780023077500
Book Description Prentice Hall, 1957. Paperback. Book Condition: Brand New. facsimile edition. 80 pages. 8.25x5.75x0.50 inches. In Stock. Bookseller Inventory # 0023077506
Book Description Pearson, 1957. Paperback. Book Condition: New. Never used!. Bookseller Inventory # P110023077506
Book Description 1957. Paperback. Book Condition: New. 1st. Paperback. Shipping may be from our Sydney, NSW warehouse or from our UK or US warehouse, depending on stock availability. 80 pages. 0.113. Bookseller Inventory # 9780023077500