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able agree appointed authority beasts believe better body bring brought called cause certain chance chief citizens cometh common commonwealth continual contrary counsel count craft death desire diligently divers doth enemies evil fashion fear follow friends give given gold ground hand hath honour hope houses Howbeit idle intent Island keep kind king labour lack land Latin laws learning less live London man's manners marvel matter means mind nature never opinion Page pass perceive persons pleasant pleasure poor present priests prince profit punishment quod reason religion rich saving sick side sort stand suffer sure taken thereof things thou thought true unless unto Utopia virtue weal publique wealth wherein whole wise women
59 ページ - ... and fraud, or by violent oppression they be put besides it, or by wrongs and injuries they be so wearied, that they be compelled to sell all...
210 ページ - There be that give worship to a man that was once of excellent virtue or of famous glory, not only as God, but also as the chiefest and highest God. But the most and the wisest part (rejecting all these,) believe that there is a certain Godly power unknown, everlasting, incomprehensible, inexplicable, far above the capacity and reach of man's wit, dispersed throughout all the world, not in bigness, but in virtue and power. Him they call the father of all.
58 ページ - I) your sheep that were wont to be so meek and tame, and so small eaters, now, as I hear say, be become so great devourers and so wild, that they eat up, and swallow down the very men themselves. They consume, destroy, and devour whole fields, houses, and cities.
94 ページ - If evil opinions and naughty persuasions cannot be utterly and quite plucked out of their hearts, if you cannot even as you would remedy vices, which use and custom hath confirmed, yet for this cause you must not leave and forsake the commonwealth; you must not forsake the ship in a tempest because you cannot rule and keep down the winds.
129 ページ - For why, in the institution of that weal public, this end is only and chiefly pretended and minded, that what time may possibly be spared from the necessary occupations and affairs of the commonwealth, all that the citizens should withdraw from the bodily service to the free liberty of the mind and garnishing of the same. For herein they suppose the felicity of this life to consist.
58 ページ - ... leave no ground for tillage, they enclose all into pastures : they throw down houses : they pluck down towns, and leave nothing standing, but only the church to be made a sheephouse.
125 ページ - ... taken from his handy occupation and promoted to the company of the learned. Out of this order of the learned be chosen ambassadors, priests, Tranibores, and finally the Prince himself ; whom they in their old tongue call Barzanes, and by a newer name, Adamus. The...
131 ページ - From hence the father of every family, or every householder fetcheth whatsoever he and his have need of, and carrieth it away with him without money, without exchange, without gage, pawn, or pledge.
127 ページ - When they go forth abroad, they cast upon them a cloak which hideth the other homely apparel. These cloaks throughout the whole island be all of one colour, and that is the natural colour of the wool.
180 ページ - ... a little money is in hazard, be so chary and circumspect, that though he be almost all bare, yet they will not buy him, unless the saddle and all the harness be taken off, lest under those coverings be hid some gall or sore. And yet in choosing a wife, which shall be either pleasure, or displeasure to them all their life after, they be so reckless, that all the residue of the woman's body being covered with clothes, they esteem her scarcely by one hand-breadth (for they can see no more but her...