Wilson, History of Modern English Lawpp. His chief occupation for some succeeding years was his contributions to the Prodromus Systematis Naturalis Regni Vegetabilis, which was being carried on by his friend, A. One mile south-east of the city are a sanitarium and the Eastman mineral springs; within the city also there are springs and bath-houses.
There are no limits to the good results of his introduction of a true method of reasoning into the moral and political sciences.
He once thought the Rocky Mountains the proper western limit of the United Statesbut this view he soon outgrew. In vain were attempts made to compel the execution of the sentence, and though the feud was kept up till or about thirty years in all Bentley remained undisturbed.
He rebelled at hearing the system under which they flourished described as the perfection of human reason. In he took part in the conspiracy against Cesare, but, when the latter obtained French assistance, he abandoned his fellow-conspirators and helped Borgia to overcome them.
Richard, who was a fellow of Trinity, at his death in left the papers to the college library.
His senatorial career of thirty years was one of extreme prominence. Mrs Bentley died inleaving a son, Richard, and two daughters, one of whom married in Mr Denison Cumberland, grandson of Richard Cumberland, bishop of Peterborough.
He afterwards obtained a scholarship and took the degree of B. He accepted the omen, laid aside the unfinished manuscript and patiently awaited the not distant end.
Upon the whole administrative machinery of government, upon criminal law and upon procedure, both criminal and civil, his influence has been most salutary; and the great legal revolution which in purported to accomplish the fusion of law and equity is not obscurely traceable to the same source.
He was accustomed to say that he should live to be eighty, adding that a life of that duration was long enough to read everything worth reading. In he investigated the ruins of Axum and other places in the north of Abyssinia, partially made known before by the researches of Henry Salt and others, and The Sacred City of the Ethiopians gave an account of this expedition.
In he found the maintenance of a herbarium and library too great a tax on his means. The Paradise Lostundertaken at the suggestion of Queen Caroline, is generally regarded as the most unsatisfactory of all his writings. His was, indeed, a typically logical, as opposed to a historical, mind.
The result was that on December 23rd,he wrote a letter resigning the Protectionist leadership, though he still remained active in politics. He was commissioned by the university of Cambridge to obtain Greek and Latin founts for their classical books, and accordingly he had cast in Holland those beautiful types which appear in the Cambridge books of that date.
Mill, as he supposed, in That the proximate ends at which Bentham aimed are desirable hardly any one would deny, though the feasibility of the means by which he proposes to attain them may often be questioned, and much of the new nomenclature in which he thought fit to clothe his doctrines may be rejected as unnecessary.
He put forward the idea that Milton employed both an amanuensis and an editor, who were to be held responsible for the clerical errors, alterations and interpolations which Bentley professed to detect. The recognition of continental scholars came in the shape of a dedication, by Graevius, prefixed to a dissertation of Albert Rubens, De Vita Flavii Mallii Theodori, published at Utrecht in The logical and historical methods can, however, seldom be combined without confusion; and it is perhaps fortunate that Bentham devoted his long life to showing how much may be done by pursuing the former method exclusively.
Toward slavery Benton held a peculiarly creditable attitude. His ambition was to be allowed to prepare a code of laws for his own or some foreign country. In the preface he declared his intention of confining his attention to criticism and correction of the text, and ignoring exegesis.
Its chief value consists in the novel treatment of the metrical questions and their bearing on the emendation of the text. His writings have been and remain a storehouse of instruction for statesmen, an armoury for legal reformers.
Of his personal habits some anecdotes are related by his grandson, Richard Cumberland, in vol. This was followed by articles on various legal subjects: Yet some of his earlier productions are distinguished by classical terseness. Between and he transferred his interests to St Louis, Missouri, and in was elected United States senator from the new state.
At the close of the war with France, the Benthams made a long tour through that country, staying two years at Montauban, where Bentham studied Hebrew and mathematics in the Protestant Theological School.
Mr Bentham did not talk much. He backed his application by a dedication of his Horace to the lord treasurer Harley.Chlorine and nitric acid oxidize it to benzil; chromic acid mixture and potassium permanganate, to benzoic acid and benzaldehyde.
On heating with zinc dust, desoxy-benzoin (C 6 H 5 CO·CH 2 ·C 6 H 5) is obtained; sodium amalgam converts it into hydrobenzoin; and fuming hydriodic acid at ° C. gives dibenzyl (C 6 H 5 CH 2 ·CH 2 ·C 6 H 5).
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