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  • He was concluding with a precis on the unhealthy attitudes engendered by Maycomb County when she interrupted:   (source)
  • Armansky hesitated a second and then went on with a smile that was intended to engender confidence, but which seemed helplessly apologetic.   (source)
    engender = cause
  • He was crying quietly, and it might have been enough to engender sympathy had he not been wearing a T-shirt splattered with the blood of other students.   (source)
  • Engendering Development Through Gender Equality in Rights, Resources, and Voice   (source)
    engendering = causing
  • I hope, someday, that I will be surrounded by so much love, so much loyalty and patience, as that boy engenders.   (source)
    engenders = causes (tends to create around him)
  • The blaring music marshaled memories of battles won and lost, engendering arguments between old soldiers who had basically been the assault troops,   (source)
    engendering = causing
  • Reputation is always worth more than money. ... This the power lovely and terrible, what we try to engender in Kwang's giant money club,   (source)
    engender = create (cause)
  • Moving beyond the last position engendered enough fear to make exceedingly lovely the action of clipping in where it was solid,   (source)
    engendered = caused
  • I could tell by the way the sauce ran down her chin that her dish of ravioli pleased her. It was not a sight that engendered into me great appetite...   (source)
  • ...sparks rain on it in scattering bursts as though they engendered other sparks from the contact.   (source)
    engendered = gave rise to
  • the dusty nature of the job, and the consequent thirst engendered in the operators.   (source)
    engendered = caused
  • ...not engendered by vicious training or corrupting books or...   (source)
  • in dead bodies worms are engendered by putrefaction,   (source)
  • The facts of life do not penetrate to the sphere in which our beliefs are cherished; as it was not they that engendered those beliefs, so they are powerless to destroy them;   (source)
    engendered = created (caused)
  • and movement may engender shadow.   (source)
    engender = cause
  • the grave emotion that a tear engenders   (source)
    engenders = causes
  • But when I revealed to them the calamity in store, and saw how mighty was the terror it did engender, then saw I also that this was the time to strike!   (source)
    engender = cause
  • Her trouble was terrible; but was it a thing of her imagination, engendered by an extravagant sensibility   (source)
    engendered = caused
  • ...and the attempt to do it would inevitably engender suspicion.   (source)
    engender = cause
  • Suffering engenders wrath;   (source)
    engenders = causes (brings about)
  • ...for eggs are meat, since they engender chickens.   (source)
    engender = cause
  • ... all this must, in the long-run, engender a certain...   (source)
  • I wish you, therefore, to discard from your thoughts the blundering idea of motive, engendered in the brains of the police by that portion of the evidence which speaks of money delivered at the door of the house.   (source)
    engendered = caused
  • I confess that the apathy of religious people on this subject, their want of perception of wrongs that filled me with horror, have engendered in me more scepticism than any other thing.   (source)
    engendered = created (caused)
  • Our father ... engendered me to hold exalted rank, by birth and by my standing as your queen   (source)
    engendered = caused
  • "I understand that there's a little history of dismantling here in Russia; and that the razing of a beautiful old building is bound to engender a little sorrow for what's gone and some excitement for what's to come.†   (source)
  • He told of the illusion continued, the trip back to England, the reunion with the Fanny-who-was-not-Fanny and the near mental breakdown this had engendered.†   (source)
  • But Mae was happy to answer them, feeling her opinion mattered and was being heard, and this kind of reciprocation would engender loyalty from Nanci and all who Nanci came into contact with.†   (source)
  • I thought about taking advantage of the good will I'd engendered and telling her about the job situation, but I didn't want to spoil her evening.†   (source)
  • Either way, Eragon was convinced that taking Sloan back with them would sow discord between him, Roran, Katrina, and the other villagers, and might engender enough anger to distract them from their struggle against the Empire.†   (source)
  • Yves always seemed, a moment before the act, tentative and tremulous; not like a girl—like a boy: and this strangely innocent waiting, this virile helplessness, always engendered in Eric a positive storm of tenderness.†   (source)
  • But the day before we were to meet, the South African government took a step that sabotaged whatever goodwill had been engendered by the Commonwealth visitors.†   (source)
  • That would have likely put an end to the late pickups, though it would have also engendered plenty of ill will.†   (source)
  • Only then did he discover that Amaranta Ursula was not his sister but his aunt, and that Sir Francis Drake had attacked Riohacha only so that they could seek each other through the most intricate labyrinths of blood until they would engender the mythological animal that was to bring the line to an end.†   (source)
  • It was another paradox that a man could engender trust within a society that scarcely recognized the concept.†   (source)
  • I wonder now what might have come of this sadness, what it might have engendered in me that could have become stronger than itself.†   (source)
  • But he needed the man's full cooperation these last few days, and there was no better way than engendering his complete trust.†   (source)
  • No one in the temple at that moment was young enough to be surprised at what had happened, though perhaps the several years since I'd executed anyone had lent the memories some distance, maybe even engendered some confidence that citizenship meant an end to such things.†   (source)
  • Standing five foot six, with a buxom figure and a pretty smile that captivates some of the journalists in attendance, Mary has initially engendered some sympathy, and many Americans wonder if her life should be spared.†   (source)
  • Angel had a way of engendering sympathy in men.†   (source)
  • As for myself, the effect was to engender in me a lasting affinity for the lesser beasts of the animal kingdom.†   (source)
  • Could people who hatch their own chicks and eat the embryos and the heads for delicacies and boil the feet in vinegar for party food, leaving only the gravel, eating even the gizzard lining-could such people engender a prodigal aunt?†   (source)
  • This may now be difficult to explain, for the passage of thirty years and the fatigue and cynicism engendered by several barbaric American wars might make my reaction appear to be hopelessly old-fashioned and romantic.†   (source)
  • The mind, somehow remembering, after a time alters any body to a certain extent, engendering a new homeostasis, permitting a gradual return of power.†   (source)
  • Not a single one of them escaped the unholy combination of threats, bribes and coercive tactics by which their fellow Republicans attempted to intimidate their votes; and not a single one of them escaped the terrible torture of vicious criticism engendered by their vote to acquit.†   (source)
  • Then I heard the cataract of talk, which I knew he engendered; that was what Sunday at Mingo began with.†   (source)
  • I tried to hold on to the relief and forget the sorrow this fact engendered.   (source)
  • ...a myth, a phantom: something which they engendered and created whole themselves;   (source)
    engendered = caused (brought into existence)
  • And we must deal here with the hot blasts of hate engendered in others by that first wrong, and then the monstrous and horrible crimes flowing from that hate,   (source)
    engendered = caused
  • poverty should engender an honest pride, that it may not lead and tempt us to unworthy actions,   (source)
    engender = cause
  • the wonderful laugh, and series of snorts and puffs, engendered in Mr Pancks's astonishment   (source)
    engendered = caused
  • the perspiration which his rage had engendered   (source)
  • I had been out, one day, loitering somewhere, in the listless, meditative manner that my way of life engendered, when...   (source)
  • Physical diseases, engendered in the vices and neglects of men, will seize on victims of all degrees;   (source)
  • engendering an element in him, which, under suitable circumstances, would break out from its confinement, and burn all his courage up.   (source)
    engendering = causing
  • hunger for the hope and happiness which the fascination of the dance seemed to engender within them.   (source)
    engender = bring about (cause)
  • For the sufferings of that night, engendered by his bitter disappointment, he might well have been pitied.   (source)
    engendered = caused
  • For all the fear he's engendered he still remains a punk psychopath.†   (source)
  • Neither the commotion she had engendered nor the swords leveled at her seemed to perturb Elva.†   (source)
  • There was little reason to leave campus for meals given that Bailey, hoping to engender more discussions and brain-sharing and socialization among Circlers, had instituted a new policy, whereby all food would be not only free, as it always had been, but prepared daily by a different notable chef.†   (source)
  • The Klan trafficked in secret information whose secrecy engendered fear, while insurance prices were less a secret than a set of facts dispensed in a way that made comparisons difficult.†   (source)
  • Through her tears Amaranta Ursula could see that he was one of those great Buendias, strong and willful like the Jose Arcadios, with the open and clairvoyant eyes of the Aurelianos, and predisposed to begin the race again from the beginning and cleanse it of its pernicious vices and solitary calling, for he was the only one in a century who had been engendered with love.†   (source)
  • From the moment the results were in and it was apparent that the ANC was to form the government, I saw my mission as one of preaching reconciliation, of binding the wounds of the country, of engendering trust and confidence.†   (source)
  • The second hearing, however, produced instantaneous concentration, engendered without question by the very pain they heard.†   (source)
  • Particularly disturbing was the type of violence engendered in places such as Zeerust, Sekhukhuniland, and Pondoland amongst Africans.†   (source)
  • Man performs, engenders, so much more than he can or should have to bear.†   (source)
  • I knew that once this system became entrenched on earth, for good or bad, it could not fail, that all Europe and her armies could not destroy the Soviet Union, that the spirit of self-sacrifice that Communism engendered in men would astound the world.†   (source)
  • There was a class system in the Bureau engendered by the cutter, printer, paster, paper baler, and delivery boy.†   (source)
  • But a kind of inertia engendered by loss kept him where he was, and he leaned back broodily against the skylight.†   (source)
  • The good humor engendered by Sebastian's wish to hunt persisted, however; Brideshead wrote out a note for the stables, and we all went to bed quite cheerfully.†   (source)
  • The mounting tide of hate on the one hand, and guilt on the other, one engendering fear and hate and the other engendering guilt and rage, will continue to grow.†   (source)
  • Then it topples forward, gaining momentum, revealing Jewel and the sparks raining on him too in engendering gusts, so that he appears to be enclosed in a thin nimbus of fire.†   (source)
  • In the lambent suspension of August into which night is about to fully come, it seems to engender and surround itself with a faint glow like a halo.†   (source)
  • I had played every scene in the domestic tragedy, had found the early tiffs become more frequent, the tears less affecting, the reconciliations less sweet, till they engendered a mood of aloofness and cool criticism, and the growing conviction that it was not myself but the loved one who was at fault.†   (source)
  • It was as if all their individual five senses had become one organ of looking, like an apotheosis, the words that flew among them wind- or air-engendered Is that him?†   (source)
  • She is looking out the window, at Cash stooping steadily at the board in the failing light, laboring on toward darkness and into it as though the stroking of the saw illumined its own motion, board and saw engendered.†   (source)
  • But by Byron engendered next.†   (source)
  • There had been so much enthusiasm engendered that she was believing herself deeply in love.†   (source)
  • "Wait till I learn how!" exclaimed Tom, fired by the praise and the hopes thus engendered.†   (source)
  • I rather guess your love of flowers engendered this remarkable susceptibility in me.†   (source)
  • --Wild visions, opium-engendered, flitted, shadow-like, before me.†   (source)
  • The passion which equality engenders must therefore be at once strong and general.†   (source)
  • There it may develop all its energy and restless activity, there it may engender all its wonders.†   (source)
  • And there is nothing like dreams for engendering the future.†   (source)
  • When she had thought it over, her usual fear of exaggerating appearances engendered a deep sadness.†   (source)
  • Such speculations as it engendered within me I kept to myself, and those were faint enough.†   (source)
  • Thus the vices which despotism engenders are precisely those which equality fosters.†   (source)
  • The Society of the Rights of Man engendered the Society of Action.†   (source)
  • Up to that moment he had lived with that blind faith which gloomy probity engenders.†   (source)
  • Chapter XX: That Aristocracy May Be Engendered By Manufactures.†   (source)
  • Freedom engenders private animosities, but despotism gives birth to general indifference.†   (source)
  • Thus did the foetus of crime engendered by Brujon in La Force miscarry.†   (source)
  • How to make herself securely first in his heart against the dreams engendered by the possible charms of another?†   (source)
  • It was a deadly mood, utterly foreign to his nature, engendered, fostered, and released by the wild passions of wild men in a wild country.†   (source)
  • But her pangs of body, her extreme fatigue soon yielded to the quiet and rest of her bed, engendering a drowsiness that proved irresistible.†   (source)
  • An unguided ramble into its recesses in bad weather is apt to engender dissatisfaction with its narrow, tortuous, and miry ways.†   (source)
  • She measured his forbearance, his struggle, against the monstrous cruelty and passion engendered by a wild life among wild men at a wild time.†   (source)
  • All the rest, whether people or objects, lay in a blur of fog—a fog that was engendered in Hans Castorp's own brain and that Director Behrens and Dr. Krokowski would doubtless have declared to be the product of soluble toxins.†   (source)
  • The earth is a nursery in which men and women play at being heros and heroines, saints and sinners; but they are dragged down from their fool's paradise by their bodies: hunger and cold and thirst, age and decay and disease, death above all, make them slaves of reality: thrice a day meals must be eaten and digested: thrice a century a new generation must be engendered: ages of faith, of romance, and of science are all driven at last to have but one prayer, "Make me a healthy animal."†   (source)
  • A familiarity with Alec d'Urberville's presence—which that young man carefully cultivated in her by playful dialogue, and by jestingly calling her his cousin when they were alone—removed much of her original shyness of him, without, however, implanting any feeling which could engender shyness of a new and tenderer kind.†   (source)
  • And thereafter the suspicions thus far engendered further coalescing into the certainty that there had been foul play.†   (source)
  • Sometimes, as the road was cut through the pine woods that seemed in the darkness to be closing down upon us, great masses of greyness which here and there bestrewed the trees, produced a peculiarly weird and solemn effect, which carried on the thoughts and grim fancies engendered earlier in the evening, when the falling sunset threw into strange relief the ghost-like clouds which amongst the Carpathians seem to wind ceaselessly through the valleys.†   (source)
  • And if, in his judgment, Febvre came below Thiron, or Delaunay below Coquelin, the sudden volatility which the name of Coquelin, forsaking its stony rigidity, would engender in my mind, in which it moved upwards to the second place, the rich vitality with which the name of Delaunay would suddenly be furnished, to enable it to slip down to fourth, would stimulate and fertilise my brain with a sense of bradding and blossoming life.†   (source)
  • Naturally this not only held up Pilchuck's plan to start soon on the campaign, but also engendered bad blood.†   (source)
  • Unfortunately I was not able to set at rest, by further talks with Bloch, in which I might have insisted upon an explanation, the doubts he had engendered in me when he told me that fine lines of poetry (from which I, if you please, expected nothing less than the revelation of truth itself) were all the finer if they meant absolutely nothing.†   (source)
  • And then to add to the nervousness and confusion engendered by all this, thoughts as to what additional developments or persons, even, he might encounter before leaving on his climacteric errand—Roberta announcing that because of the heat and the fact that they were coming back to dinner, she would leave her hat and coat—a hat in which he had already seen the label of Braunstein in Lycurgus—and which at the time caused him to meditate as to the wisdom of leaving or extracting it.†   (source)
  • Friendlessness, loneliness always had engendered a terrible need for love; and this raw life in the buffalo-fields, in the company of hard men and a woman who hated her, had but added a yearning for protection.†   (source)
  • Both had a sense that something had disturbed them, though they could not say what; and the uneasy feeling which it engendered grew stronger.†   (source)
  • The laughter rang louder; they clung to the gate, to the posts, rested on their staves, in the weakness engendered by their convulsions at the spectacle of Car.†   (source)
  • …a similarity by an exact and therefore lifeless copy of mere outward forms—a middle-aged lady in a small country town, by doing no more than yield whole-hearted obedience to her own irresistible eccentricities, and to a spirit of mischief engendered by the utter idleness of her existence, could see, without ever having given a thought to Louis XIV, the most trivial occupations of her daily life, her morning toilet, her luncheon, her afternoon nap, assume, by virtue of their despotic…†   (source)
  • …at an abnormal hour in order to visit her, while he guessed that his friends, as he left them, were saying to one another: "He is tied hand and foot; there must certainly be a woman somewhere who insists on his going to her at all hours," made him feel that he was leading the life of the class of men whose existence is coloured by a love-affair, and in whom the perpetual sacrifice which they are making of their comfort and of their practical interests has engendered a spiritual charm.†   (source)
  • From his remarks his parents now gathered the real reason of the separation; and their Christianity was such that, reprobates being their especial care, the tenderness towards Tess which her blood, her simplicity, even her poverty, had not engendered, was instantly excited by her sin.†   (source)
  • …spectral creatures with tragical eyes—eyes which had witnessed scenes of cataclysmal horror in inaccessible polar regions of a magnitude such as no human being had ever conceived, in curdling temperatures that no man could endure; which had beheld the crash of icebergs and the slide of snow-hills by the shooting light of the Aurora; been half blinded by the whirl of colossal storms and terraqueous distortions; and retained the expression of feature that such scenes had engendered.†   (source)
  • But these words, as they dived down through the waves of sleep in which Swann was submerged, did not reach his consciousness without undergoing that refraction which turns a ray of light, at the bottom of a bowl of water, into another sun; just as, a moment earlier, the sound of the door-bell, swelling in the depths of his abyss of sleep into the clangour of an alarum, had engendered the episode of the fire.†   (source)
  • What a miserable little poltroon had fear, engendered of unjust punishment, made of me in those days!†   (source)
  • Henceforward every new discovery, every new want which it engendered, and every new desire which craved satisfaction, was a step towards the universal level.†   (source)
  • But the sun itself, however beneficent, generally, was less kind to Coketown than hard frost, and rarely looked intently into any of its closer regions without engendering more death than life.†   (source)
  • It has engendered or confirmed in him a habit of putting off—and trusting to this, that, and the other chance, without knowing what chance—and dismissing everything as unsettled, uncertain, and confused.†   (source)
  • The carelessness engendered by these usages descended even to the war of the Revolution and lost the States the important fortress of Ticonderoga opening a way for the army of Burgoyne into what was then the bosom of the country.†   (source)
  • "Amity!" repeated Marmaduke; "there was no malice in the act that injured thee, young man; there should be none in the feelings which it may engender."†   (source)
  • The feeling of vexation thus engendered grew stronger with every circumstance tending to show resemblance, moral or physical, between my rival and myself.†   (source)
  • Her reputation of reading a great deal hung about her like the cloudy envelope of a goddess in an epic; it was supposed to engender difficult questions and to keep the conversation at a low temperature.†   (source)
  • We were approaching waterways where storms are commonplace, the very homeland of tornadoes and cyclones specifically engendered by the Gulf Stream's current.†   (source)
  • Looking that way, Mr. Cruncher made out that some kind of funeral was coming along, and that there was popular objection to this funeral, which engendered uproar.†   (source)
  • Much too, you will think, reader, to engender jealousy: if a woman, in my position, could presume to be jealous of a woman in Miss Ingram's.†   (source)
  • With the problem of the universe revolving in me, how could I—being left completely to myself at such a thought-engendering altitude—how could I but lightly hold my obligations to observe all whale-ships' standing orders, "Keep your weather eye open, and sing out every time."†   (source)
  • Most of the European emigrants to the New World carry with them that wild love of independence and of change which our calamities are so apt to engender.†   (source)
  • "I know not," continued Dupin, "what impression I may have made, so far, upon your own understanding; but I do not hesitate to say that legitimate deductions even from this portion of the testimony--the portion respecting the gruff and shrill voices--are in themselves sufficient to engender a suspicion which should give direction to all farther progress in the investigation of the mystery.†   (source)
  • Judge Temple had forgotten the suspicions engendered during his morning's ride, and the youth and maiden conversed, laughed, and were sad by turns, as impulse directed.†   (source)
  • Engendered as the confusion was, in compassion for the poor prisoner, her father, it was the first speck Clennam had ever seen, it was the last speck Clennam ever saw, of the prison atmosphere upon her.†   (source)
  • A new fear had been engendered in my mind by his narrative; or rather, his narrative had given form and purpose to the fear that was already there.†   (source)
  • Towards London a lurid glare overhung the whole dark waste, and the contrast between these two lights, and the fancy which the redder light engendered of an unearthly fire, gleaming on all the unseen buildings of the city and on all the faces of its many thousands of wondering inhabitants, was as solemn as might be.†   (source)
  • He had found that among muffin-sellers there existed drunkenness, debauchery, and profligacy, which he attributed to the debasing nature of their employment as at present exercised; he had found the same vices among the poorer class of people who ought to be muffin consumers; and this he attributed to the despair engendered by their being placed beyond the reach of that nutritious article, which drove them to seek a false stimulant in intoxicating liquors.†   (source)
  • …humus from the ground, mixing together all those different emanations, unites them into a stack, so to say, and combining with the electricity diffused through the atmosphere, when there is any, might in the long run, as in tropical countries, engender insalubrious miasmata—this heat, I say, finds itself perfectly tempered on the side whence it comes, or rather whence it should come—that is to say, the southern side—by the south-eastern winds, which, having cooled themselves passing…†   (source)
  • Mr. Bumble wiped from his forehead the perspiration which his walk had engendered, glanced complacently at the cocked hat, and smiled.†   (source)
  • It is the effect of marriage to engender in several directions some of the reserve it annihilates in one.†   (source)
  • The uncontrollable and hopeless mass of decomposition so engendered, would have polluted the air, even if poverty and deprivation had not loaded it with their intangible impurities; the two bad sources combined made it almost insupportable.†   (source)
  • As he glided stealthily along, creeping beneath the shelter of the walls and doorways, the hideous old man seemed like some loathsome reptile, engendered in the slime and darkness through which he moved: crawling forth, by night, in search of some rich offal for a meal.†   (source)
  • And how nobly it raises our conceit of the mighty, misty monster, to behold him solemnly sailing through a calm tropical sea; his vast, mild head overhung by a canopy of vapour, engendered by his incommunicable contemplations, and that vapour—as you will sometimes see it—glorified by a rainbow, as if Heaven itself had put its seal upon his thoughts.†   (source)
  • Call the death by any name your Highness will, attribute it to whom you will, or say it might have been prevented how you will, it is the same death eternally—inborn, inbred, engendered in the corrupted humours of the vicious body itself, and that only—spontaneous combustion, and none other of all the deaths that can be died.†   (source)
  • The inherent disadvantage of the very essence of Federal constitutions is that they engender parties in the bosom of the nation which present powerful obstacles to the free course of justice.†   (source)
  • In the meantime the Mayor's thoughtfulness, engendered by the note as stated, continued to hold him in abstraction; till, whispering to his neighbour to take his place, he found opportunity to leave the chair.†   (source)
  • A condition of healthy life so nearly resembling the torpor of death is a noticeable thing of its sort; to exhibit the inertness of the desert, and at the same time to be exercising powers akin to those of the meadow, and even of the forest, awakened in those who thought of it the attentiveness usually engendered by understatement and reserve.†   (source)
  • Still, I liked her almost as I liked my pupil Adele; except that, for a child whom we have watched over and taught, a closer affection is engendered than we can give an equally attractive adult acquaintance.†   (source)
  • He added as a self-evident proposition, engendering low spirits, "But you can't marry, you know, while you're looking about you."†   (source)
  • It is very possible that it had been in my mind a long time, and had gradually engendered my determination.†   (source)
  • Moreover, all democratic communities are agitated by an ill-defined excitement and by a kind of feverish impatience, that engender a multitude of innovations, almost all of which are attended with expense.†   (source)
  • But I know in what it is engendered, Trotwood, — in how true a remembrance of our having grown up together, and in how true an interest in all relating to you.†   (source)
  • As an emotion of the mind will express itself through any covering of the body, so the paleness which his situation engendered came through the brown upon his cheek, showing the soul to be stronger than the sun.†   (source)
  • That, the lofty example of this immaculate and unimpeachable witness for the Crown, to refer to whom however unworthily was an honour, had communicated itself to the prisoner's servant, and had engendered in him a holy determination to examine his master's table-drawers and pockets, and secrete his papers.†   (source)
  • I had never doubted his meanness, his craft and malice; but I fully comprehended now, for the first time, what a base, unrelenting, and revengeful spirit, must have been engendered by this early, and this long, suppression.†   (source)
  • *i The Europeans produced no great impression when they landed upon the shores of North America; their presence engendered neither envy nor fear.†   (source)
  • Equality of conditions does not of itself engender regularity of morals, but it unquestionably facilitates and increases it.†   (source)
  • In New England the education and the liberties of the communities were engendered by the moral and religious principles of their founders.†   (source)
  • That tyrant engendered royalty, which is authority falsely understood, while science is authority rightly understood.†   (source)
  • And he takes,' said my mother, with the tears which were engendered in her affectionate nature, stealing down her face, 'he takes great pains with me; and I ought to be very thankful to him, and very submissive to him even in my thoughts; and when I am not, Peggotty, I worry and condemn myself, and feel doubtful of my own heart, and don't know what to do.'†   (source)
  • This sou piece was one of those marvels of industry, which are engendered by the patience of the galleys in the shadows and for the shadows, marvels which are nothing else than instruments of escape.†   (source)
  • They appear to me to carry into service some of those manly habits which independence and equality engender.†   (source)
  • It is not engendered by the laws, but the people learns how to promote it by the experience derived from legislation.†   (source)
  • This led them to make revolutions, and breathed into many of them, that fierce love of disturbance and independence, which all revolutions, whatever be their object, always engender.†   (source)
  • It is incontestably true that the love and the habits of republican government in the United States were engendered in the townships and in the provincial assemblies.†   (source)
  • Bat-like creatures, half brigands and lackeys; all the sorts of vespertillos that that twilight called war engenders; wearers of uniforms, who take no part in the fighting; pretended invalids; formidable limpers; interloping sutlers, trotting along in little carts, sometimes accompanied by their wives, and stealing things which they sell again; beggars offering themselves as guides to officers; soldiers' servants; marauders; armies on the march in days gone by,— we are not speaking of…†   (source)
  • But it is this same republican spirit, it is these manners and customs of a free people, which are engendered and nurtured in the different States, to be afterwards applied to the country at large.†   (source)
  • Independently of the causes I have pointed out in what goes before, others may be discerned less apparent, but no less efficacious, which engender amongst almost every democratic people a taste, and frequently a passion, for general ideas.†   (source)
  • Municipal freedom is not the fruit of human device; it is rarely created; but it is, as it were, secretly and spontaneously engendered in the midst of a semi-barbarous state of society.†   (source)
  • There are certain habits, certain notions, and certain vices which are peculiar to a state of revolution, and which a protracted revolution cannot fail to engender and to propagate, whatever be, in other respects, its character, its purpose, and the scene on which it takes place.†   (source)
  • *d I am persuaded that, if ever a despotic government is established in America, it will find it more difficult to surmount the habits which free institutions have engendered than to conquer the attachment of the citizens to freedom.†   (source)
  • The more it stands in the place of associations, the more will individuals, losing the notion of combining together, require its assistance: these are causes and effects which unceasingly engender each other.†   (source)
  • Freedom, on the contrary, engenders far more benefits than it destroys; and the nations which are favored by free institutions invariably find that their resources increase even more rapidly than their taxes.†   (source)
  • The first and most intense passion which is engendered by the equality of conditions is, I need hardly say, the love of that same equality.†   (source)
  • Such men do not contract the wants, and only half partake in the passions, which that mode of life engenders.†   (source)
  • This state of things has engendered habits which would outlive itself; the American magistrate would retain his power, but he would cease to be responsible for the exercise of it; and it is impossible to say what bounds could then be set to tyranny.†   (source)
  • In this question, therefore, there is no medium between servitude and extreme license; in order to enjoy the inestimable benefits which the liberty of the press ensures, it is necessary to submit to the inevitable evils which it engenders.†   (source)
  • Equality of conditions never engenders profligacy of morals, but it sometimes allows that profligacy to show itself.†   (source)
  • If human nature were different in America from what it is elsewhere; or if the social condition of the Americans engendered habits and opinions amongst them different from those which originate in the same social condition in the Old World, the American democracies would afford no means of predicting what may occur in other democracies.†   (source)
  • These ideas take root and spread in proportion as social conditions become more equal, and men more alike; they are engendered by equality, and in turn they hasten the progress of equality.†   (source)
  • If we attentively consider each of the classes of which society is composed, it is easy to see that the passions engendered by property are keenest and most tenacious amongst the middle classes.†   (source)
  • I speedily perceived that the influence of this fact extends far beyond the political character and the laws of the country, and that it has no less empire over civil society than over the Government; it creates opinions, engenders sentiments, suggests the ordinary practices of life, and modifies whatever it does not produce.†   (source)
  • Even after this great revolution is consummated, the revolutionary habits engendered by it may long be traced, and it will be followed by deep commotion.†   (source)
  • One set of men can perceive nothing in the principle of equality but the anarchical tendencies which it engenders: they dread their own free agency—they fear themselves.†   (source)
  • On the other hand, almost all the tastes and habits which the equality of condition engenders naturally lead men to commercial and industrial occupations.†   (source)
  • Both classes constitute small communities in the heart of the nation, and certain permanent notions of right and wrong are ultimately engendered amongst them.†   (source)
  • War, after it has destroyed all modes of speculation, becomes itself the great and sole speculation, to which all the ardent and ambitious desires which equality engenders are exclusively directed.†   (source)
  • The general spirit of the nation being infused into the spirit peculiar to the army, tempers the opinions and desires engendered by military life, or represses them by the mighty force of public opinion.†   (source)
  • Democracy leads men not to draw near to their fellow-creatures; but democratic revolutions lead them to shun each other, and perpetuate in a state of equality the animosities which the state of inequality engendered.†   (source)
  • Almost all those who do not belong to it are connected with it at least on some one point; after having been an exception in society, it threatens to become the chief, if not the only, class; nevertheless the notions and political precedents engendered by it of old still cling about it.†   (source)
  • When public employments are few in number, ill-paid and precarious, whilst the different lines of business are numerous and lucrative, it is to business, and not to official duties, that the new and eager desires engendered by the principle of equality turn from every side.†   (source)
  • Mankind is subject to general and lasting wants that have engendered moral laws, to the neglect of which men have ever and in all places attached the notion of censure and shame: to infringe them was "to do ill"—"to do well" was to conform to them.†   (source)
  • The sovereign is constantly led, by his education, his habits, and his associations, to adopt sentiments suggested by the inequality of conditions, and the people tend as constantly, by their social condition, to those manners which are engendered by equality.†   (source)
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