Success and How to Attain It

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Andrew Carnegie
Cosimo, Inc., 2004-01-01 - 448 psl.
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Ever want to know the secrets of how the successful became the successful? Gathered together in "Success and How to Attain It" are the thoughts of some of America's preeminent 19th century thinkers, who, at the instigation of General Daniel Butterfield, came together for a series of lectures at Union College from 1892 to 1895.

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Turinys

William A Hammond
263
Brains and Muscles Their Relative Training and
265
The ElectroMagnetic TelegraphBxGov Alonzo
283
Andrew Carnegie
315
Wealth and Its UsesMr Andrew Carnegie
319
Henry W Cannon
345
Banking and CurrencyHon Henry W Cannon Chase
351
Greene
371

Politics and the Duty of the CitizenHon Thomas
147
Montgomery Schuyler
169
ArchitectureMr Montgomery Schuyler
171
Albon Man
197
Is Electricity Energy or Only Matter?Alton Man
197
RoadsCol Francis V Greene late U S A
373
The Postal Service of the United StatesHon Thomas
403
James
403
Autorių teisės

Pagrindiniai terminai ir frazės

Populiarios ištraukos

41 psl. - And it shall come to pass in the last days, that the mountain of the Lord's house shall be established in the top of the mountains, and shall be exalted above the hills; and all nations shall flow unto it. And many people shall go and say : — " Come ye, and let us go up to the mountain of the Lord, to the house of the God of Jacob; and He will teach us of His ways, and we will walk in His paths :" for out of Zion shall go forth the law, and the word of the Lord from Jerusalem.
157 psl. - Thou shalt not have in thy bag divers weights, a great and a small. Thou shalt not have in thine house divers measures, a great and a small. But thou shalt have a perfect and just weight, a perfect and just measure shalt thou have: that thy days may be lengthened in the land which the Lord thy God giveth thee.
185 psl. - ... studies themselves do give forth directions too much at large, except they be bounded in by experience. Crafty men contemn studies, simple men admire them, and wise men use them; for they teach not their own use; but that is a wisdom without them, and above them, won by observation.
79 psl. - There are under the Constitution three kinds of military jurisdiction: one to be exercised both in peace and war; another to be exercised in time of foreign war without the boundaries of the United States, or in time of rebellion and civil war within states or districts occupied by rebels treated as belligerents...
341 psl. - By heaven, methinks it were an easy leap, To pluck bright honour from the pale-faced moon, Or dive into the bottom of the deep, Where fathom-line could never touch the ground, And pluck up drowned honour by the locks...
102 psl. - If, in foreign invasion or civil war, the courts are actually closed, and it is impossible to administer criminal justice according to law, then, on the theatre of active military operations, where war really prevails, there is a necessity to furnish a substitute for the civil authority thus overthrown...
150 psl. - No man in this country is so high that he is above the law. No officer of the law may set that law at defiance with impunity. All the officers of the government, from the highest to the lowest. are the creatures of the law, and are bound to obey it.
105 psl. - February 28, 1795, provided, that, " in case of an insurrection in any State against the government thereof, it shall be lawful for the President of the United States, on application of the legislature of such State or of the executive, when the legislature cannot be convened...
42 psl. - Master, which is the great commandment in the Law? Jesus said unto him, Thou shalt love the Lord thy God with all thy heart, and with all thy soul, and with all thy mind. This is the first and great commandment. And the second is like unto it, Thou shalt love thy neighbour as thyself. On these two commandments hang all the Law and the Prophets.
182 psl. - Schoolmen; who were generally of the contrary part, and whose writings were altogether in a different style and form; taking liberty to coin and frame new terms of art to express their own sense, and to avoid circuit of speech, without regard to the pureness, pleasantness, and (as I may call it) lawfulness of the phrase or word.

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