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Meng Tzu

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(Hapax - words occurring once)

1000-doors | doubl-light | liked-settl | seven-zu

1 24| the four seas will count 1000 but a small distance, 2 7 | when you were in Hsieh, 1,200 taels were sent, which you 3 4 | Although it may be worth 240,000 taels, you will surely 4 7 | sent you a present Of 2,400 taels of fine silver, and 5 7 | When you were in Sung, 1,680 taels were sent to you, 6 10| courses of the Tsî and T'â, and led them all to the 7 7 | obliged to be given up and abandoned. This is because advantages 8 21| are thus different. The abandonment is owing to the circumstances 9 18| Is it not best for me to abide in the channelled fields, 10 23| There was Po'î; -- he abode in an inferior situation, 11 12| levying of a tithe only, and abolishing the duties charged at the 12 23| skilful at singing in his abrupt manner. When Mien Ch'ü lived 13 2 | nothing venerable about him. Abruptly he asked me, "How can the 14 6 | wisdom will ensue the entire absence of propriety and righteousness; -- 15 19| the chief could not have access himself to the Son of Heaven. 16 19| Hûi of Liû-hsiâ was the accommodating one; and Confucius was the 17 11| her mother admonishes her, accompanying her to the door on her leaving, 18 4 | his successors. As to the accomplishment of the great result, that 19 11| dint of pressing, this was accorded to him, when in one morning 20 19| the declining a present is accounted disrespectful?' The answer 21 13| stores and wealth not being accumulated, which occasions the ruin 22 5 | It is produced by the accumulation of righteous deeds; it is 23 11| blows of an axe.' ~I am not accustomed to drive for a mean man. 24 4 | it in fifty days, is an achievement beyond mere human strength. 25 7 | your Majesty's cities I am acquainted with five, but the only 26 17| punished, the whole kingdom acquiesced: -- it was a cutting off 27 21| beauty? Still through the activity of the vegetative life day 28 9 | being oppressive, and the actual exaction would be small. 29 13| squares and circles. The acute ear of the music-master 30 28| Heaven. But there is an adaptation of our nature for them. 31 12| alarmed by these things, and address myself to the defence of 32 14| have done wrong.'~Mencius, addressing the disciple Yo-chang, said 33 6 | because their strength is not adequate to resist. When one subdues 34 11| When T'ang dwelt in Po, he adjoined to the State of Ko, the 35 6 | whose cap was not rightly adjusted, to leave him with a high 36 6 | like the archer. The archer adjusts himself and then shoots. 37 17| appointed an officer to administer its government, and to pay 38 18| affairs, and affairs were well administered, so that the people reposed 39 1 | the parent of his people, administers his government so as to 40 8 | to them with their former admiration. But do the superior men 41 26| brilliancy, their light admitted even through an orifice 42 19| all to death? Or would he admonish them, and then, on their 43 28| receive them without any more ado.'~1. Mencius said, 'All 44 12| will find that they have adopted the views either of Yang 45 14| this, -- the ordering and adorning those two things. The richest 46 28| but hasty. They are for advancing and seizing their object, 47 7 | the latter office would afford you the opportunity of speaking 48 25| condition of his brothers affords no cause for anxiety; -- 49 2 | been transmitted to these after-ages ; -- your servant has not 50 2 | throughout the kingdom who feel aggrieved by their rulers to wish 51 10| so?'~8. 'The Minister of Agriculture taught the people to sow 52 18| After the demise of T'ang, T'âi-ting having died before he could 53 13| them, so Chieh and Châu aided T'ang and , driving the 54 12| devour one another.~10. 'I am alarmed by these things, and address 55 13| officers of Yin, admirable and alert,~Pour out the libations, 56 5 | and sunk. When words are all-depraved, I know how the mind has 57 3 | State.~With bows and arrows all-displayed,~With shields, and spears, 58 28| them, you find nothing to allege. If you would criticise 59 24| can for our sovereign form alliances with other States, so that 60 19| Son of Heaven there was allotted a territory of a thousand 61 8 | support his disciples with an allowance of 10,000 chung, that all 62 9 | fields and the regulation of allowances may be determined by you, 63 | almost 64 2 | said he, "was sitting aloft in the hall, when a man 65 10| house for himself on the altar-ground, where he lived alone other 66 27| When a prince endangers the altars of the spirits of the land 67 26| sake of a stupid workman, alter or do away with the marking-line. 68 19| there Shun's hospitality. Alternately he was host and guest. Here 69 7 | accept, Master, one of these alternatives.'~2. Mencius said, 'I did 70 26| deep sigh, 'One's position alters the air, just as the nurture 71 24| shall hereafter maintain amicable relations." The princes 72 10| dwelling-place. His disciples, amounting to several tens, all wore 73 19| altogether were of four amounts. Where the territory did 74 3 | Book of Poetry,~Kû-kung T'an-fû Came in the morning, galloping 75 21| brother be personating a dead ancestor, to which do you show the 76 9 | mourning and sacrifice, ancestors are to be followed," meaning 77 5 | promise yourself to accomplish anew such results as those realized 78 4 | unpunished of their looking angrily on at the death of their 79 5 | passion-nature pervades and animates the body. The will is first 80 4 | assembled the old men, and announced to them, saying, "What the 81 19| would not be proper. in "The Announcement to Kang" it is said, "When 82 24| promotions without first announcing them to the sovereign." 83 20| caldron, giving him the annoyance of constantly doing obeisance, 84 23| What difficulty is there in answering these inquiries?'~5. 'If 85 26| some whose inquiries he answers.~5. 'There are some who 86 5 | mountain among mounds and ant-hills, and rivers and seas among 87 22| things."'~Mencius said, 'Anybody who wishes to cultivate 88 | anyone 89 16| 6. 'Here now in the same apartment with you are people fighting: -- 90 8 | their errors? They go on to apologize for them likewise.'~1. Mencius 91 23| wishing to do so without some apparent cause. All men cannot be 92 25| manifestation are a mild harmony appearing in the countenance, a rich 93 25| that it is determinately apportioned to him by Heaven.~4. 'What 94 7 | When I was in Hsieh, I was apprehensive for my safety, and taking 95 16| and was not permitted to approach him, he sent away his wife, 96 9 | face is of a deep black. He approaches the place of mourning, and 97 22| swan which he thinks is approaching, and wishes to bend his 98 10| he related to him with approbation the words of Hsü Hsing to 99 12| is a man, who every day appropriates some of his neighbour's 100 12| leave I will diminish my appropriations, and will take only one 101 21| me that of which my mind approves along with other men. Therefore 102 25| nothing can be closer than his approximation to it.'~2. 'Those who form 103 13| It is not the cultivable area not being extended, and 104 3 | served .~2. 'He who with a areat State serves a small one, 105 21| the villager.' Mang Chî argued, 'Now your feeling of reverence 106 23| your aim is great, but your argument is not good.~5. 'If you, 107 6 | benevolent than the maker of armour of defence? And yet, the 108 6 | should not be hurt, and the armour-maker's only fear is lest men 109 24| minister Shan commander of his army.~2. Mencius said, 'To employ 110 | Around 111 25| distinguished for their artfulness, do not allow their sense 112 2 | Mencius. 'Your conduct was an artifice of benevolence. You saw 113 26| Mencius said, 'A great artificer does not, for the sake of 114 26| them may well be likened to ascending the heavens, -- something 115 20| what they were as men, to ascertain this, he considers their 116 6 | court cap amid mire and ashes. Pursuing the examination 117 3 | one to another with eyes askance, and the people proceed 118 8 | a murderer, and that one asks me -- "May this man be put 119 14| children, beat the drum and assail him."~2. 'Looking at the 120 4 | from them. Seeing this, he assembled the old men, and announced 121 24| was the duke Hwan. At the assembly of the princes in K'wei-ch' 122 21| had those powers which I assert. But does this condition 123 19| Nan had each fifty . The assignments altogether were of four 124 19| from the people," and then assigns some other reason for not 125 5 | passion-nature: -- It is the mate and assistant of righteousness and reason. 126 26| some of whose talents he assists the development.~4. 'There 127 6 | he did not approve, nor associate with a friend whom he did 128 17| When Yâo was old, Shun was associated with him in the government. 129 18| intercept and kill him. He assumed, however, the dress of a 130 19| virtue, and does not admit of assumptions of superiority.~2. 'There 131 28| medium, but being unable to assure himself of finding such, 132 2 | all your heart, you will assuredly afterwards meet with calamities.' 133 13| others, and no responsive attachment is shown to him, let him 134 7 | prepared to be obedient, attacks those from whom their own 135 26| learners to consider them attainable, and so daily exert themselves!'~ 136 18| States, he met with the attempt of Hwan, the Master of the 137 2 | the Middle Kingdom, and to attract to you the barbarous tribes 138 17| becomes conscious of the attractions of beauty, his desire is 139 6 | Therefore, there is no attribute of the superior man greater 140 18| Wei, he lived with Yen Ch'âu-yû. The wives of the officer 141 17| one's parents, as if the author said, "This is all the sovereign' 142 27| Correction" is when the supreme authority punishes its subjects by 143 11| riches of the kingdom, but to avenge a common man and woman."~ 144 9 | was fixed by taking the average of several years. In good 145 21| degree those desires and aversions which are proper to humanity, 146 24| beyond what was sufficient to avert death.'~1. Mencius said, ' 147 12| and would not dwell in it. Avoiding his brother and leaving 148 11| principles of the ancient kings, awaiting the rise of future learners: -- 149 3 | yourself, the royal sway awaits you.'~1. The king Hsüan 150 6 | home in which man should awell. Since no one can hinder 151 11| surely, like the blows of an axe.' ~I am not accustomed to 152 10| disciples collected their baggage, and prepared to return 153 20| be summoned with a plain banner; a scholar who has taken 154 10| here is this shrike-tongued barbarian of the south, whose doctrines 155 27| him. Fang immediately bared his arms, and descended 156 21| in evil.~2. 'There now is barley. -- Let it be sown and covered 157 3 | I heard, that inside the barrier-gates there was a park of forty 158 22| it.~6. 'Here are a small basket of rice and a platter of 159 16| his thoughts, fast, and bathe, he may sacrifice to God.'~ 160 3 | shields, and spears, and battle-axes, large and small,~He commenced 161 24| other States, so that our battles must be successful." Such 162 13| the Book of Poetry, ~"The beacon of Yin is not remote,~It 163 28| eight cubits high, with beams projecting several cubits; -- 164 12| to be in the state of a beast. Kung-ming Î said, "In their 165 5 | was the same as if he were beaten before the crowds in the 166 20| of guarding the gates, or beating the watchman's stick.~4. ' 167 2 | because you have not enough of beautifully coloured objects to delight 168 17| make attend for me to my bed." Hsiang then went away 169 | beforehand 170 22| tread upon them, even a beggar will not stoop to take them.~ 171 3 | proceeded, 'Your servant begs to explain what I have said 172 8 | wished to detain him on behalf of the king, came and sat 173 11| History, "The chief of Ko behaved as an enemy to the provision-carriers," 174 26| short in everything. He who behaves shabbily to those whom he 175 23| Hwa Châu and Ch'î Liang bewailed their husbands so skilfully, 176 9 | the three dynasties, and binding on all, from the sovereign 177 10| them, and flies and gnats biting at them. The perspiration 178 16| as if he were not to be blamed," but he thereby only meant 179 3 | Book of Poetry,~"The king blazed with anger,~And he marshalled 180 10| the Chiang and Han, and bleached in the autumn sun: -- how 181 28| music. I hate the reddish blue, lest it be confounded with 182 25| below, he has no occasion to blush before men; -- this is a 183 17| you." At the same time, he blushed deeply. Shun said to him, " 184 12| countenances, they are full of blushes. I do not desire to know 185 10| Does Hsü cook his food in boilers and earthenware pans, and 186 24| suffering, and his sinews and bones with toil. It exposes his 187 11| of the go-betweens, shall bore holes to steal a sight of 188 9 | so that they proceed to borrowing to increase their means, 189 3 | provisions and grain,~In bottomless bags, and sacks,~That he 190 24| princes in K'wei-ch', he bound the victim and placed the 191 11| When he passed from the boundary of a State, he was sure 192 7 | it is said, "A people is bounded in, not by the limits of 193 21| righteousness is like a cup or a bowl. The fashioning benevolence 194 6 | such servitude, is like a bowmaker's being ashamed to make 195 3 | love small valour. If a man brandishes his sword, looks fiercely, 196 9 | taking its length with its breadth, will amount, I suppose, 197 11| There is a man here, who breaks your tiles, and draws unsightly 198 23| profit cherished in their breasts. But never has there been 199 18| four horses of the Ch'ü breed, borrowed a passage through 200 21| my elder brother; for a brief season, on occasion, it 201 28| whose completed goodness is brightly displayed is what is called 202 26| moon being possessed of brilliancy, their light admitted even 203 22| cold. Though I succeed in bringing out some buds of goodness, 204 25| princes, the people look brisk and cheerful. Under a true 205 21| the cattle and goats and browsed upon them. To these things 206 4 | attack.'~1. There had been a brush between Tsâu and , when 207 10| price. So it would be with bundles of hemp and silk, being 208 6 | fire which has begun to burn, or that of a spring which 209 17| regard of his sovereign, he burns within. But the man of great 210 25| like a stream or a river bursting its banks, and flowing out 211 5 | enemy and then advance; to calculate the chances of victory and 212 20| stores, and he then said, "My calculations must be all right. That 213 20| the meat from the prince's caldron, giving him the annoyance 214 21| day and night, and in the calm air of the morning, just 215 17| government. It is said in the Canon of Yâo, "After twenty and 216 13| clear, then he will wash his cap-strings; and when muddy, he will 217 11| Ritual Usages? -- "At the capping of a young man, his father 218 4 | ordinance, restoring your captives, old and young, stopping 219 1 | and the weeding of them be carefully attended to, and that the 220 11| have such an interchange, carpenters and carriage-wrights may 221 15| foot-bridges are completed, and the carriage-bridges in the twelfth month, the 222 27| said, 'A carpenter or a carriage-maker may give a man the circle 223 16| steel points against the carriage-wheel, discharged four of them, 224 11| honour to the carpenter and carriage-wright, and slight him who practises 225 11| interchange, carpenters and carriage-wrights may all get their food from 226 11| aim of the carpenter and carriagewright is by their trades to seek 227 8 | looked right and left, to catch in his net the whole gain 228 3 | into it; so also had the catchers of pheasants and hares. 229 18| Pâi-lî Hsî sold himself to a cattle-keeper of Ch'in for the skins of 230 11| bending to it, they would have caught birds and animals sufficient 231 11| door on her leaving, and cautioning her with these words, 'You 232 12| the high grounds they made caves. It is said in the Book 233 3 | inspection to Chwan-fû, and Cbâo-wû, and then to bend my course 234 25| here.~2. 'To stand in the centre of the kingdom, and tranquillize 235 23| armies will rejoice in the cessation of war, and find their pleasure 236 14| Po-Î, that he might avoid Châ'u, was dwelling on the coast 237 13| It is only by a fortunate chance that a State in such a case 238 5 | advance; to calculate the chances of victory and then engage: -- 239 11| force to make bend: -- these characteristics constitute the great man.'~ 240 3 | doings which might be so characterized as wild and lost.~9. '"It 241 3 | against it. Pursuing the chase without satiety is what 242 23| with this thought of profit cherished in their breasts. But never 243 22| Chess Ch' is the best chess-player in all the kingdom. Suppose 244 16| The second is gambling and chess-playiDg, and being fond of wine, 245 22| what avail is it?~3. 'Now chess-playing is but a small art, but 246 9 | and only one.~4. 'Ch'ang Chi'en said to duke King of 247 3 | And it was then that the Chî-shâo and Chio-shâo were made, 248 8 | one desiring riches?~6. 'Chî-sun said, "A strange man was 249 6 | by the passage ofthe Tâi Chiah, -- "When Heaven sends down 250 24| of his building frames; Chiâo-ko from his fish and salt; 251 18| On that occasion, Kung Chih-ch'î remonstrated against granting 252 3 | or widows; the old and childless, or solitaries ; the young 253 23| his State. The duke of Chin used him, and became chief 254 3 | then that the Chî-shâo and Chio-shâo were made, in the words 255 19| friends, namely, Yo-chang Chiû, Chung, and three others 256 3 | They came and together chose the site for their settlement." ~ 257 15| said, 'Shun was born in Chû-fang, removed to Fû-hsiâ, and 258 3 | hosts,~To stop the march to Chü,~To consolidate the prosperity 259 2 | none of the disciples of Chuncg-nî who spoke about the affairs 260 10| doctrines of Châu-kung and Chung-nE, he came northwards to the 261 18| i-ping reigned two years, and Chung-zin four. T'âi-chiâ was then 262 3 | a visit of inspection to Chwan-fû, and Cbâo-wû, and then to 263 27| carriage-maker may give a man the circle and square, but cannot make 264 7 | inner wall of three in circumference, and an outer wall of seven. -- 265 17| the scheme to cover up the city-forming prince, the merit is all 266 18| distress, he lodged with the city-master Ch'ang, who was then a minister 267 10| they are well fed, warmly clad, and comfortably lodged, 268 12| does not acknowledge the claims of the sovereign. Mo's principle 269 23| the one hand, to a single clasp of gold, and, on the other, 270 10| separated the nine streams, cleared the courses of the Tsî and 271 2 | was the reply. 'If you climb a tree to seek for fish, 272 2 | what you desire is like climbing a tree to seek for fish.'~ 273 25| perfect virtue, nothing can be closer than his approximation to 274 2 | enough of light and warm clothing for your body? Or because 275 5 | the mind of the speaker is clouded over. When words are extravagant, 276 19| were to sit amid mud and coals with his court robes and 277 1 | side they throw away their coats of mail, trail their arms 278 5 | embraces so much territory. Cocks crow and dogs bark to one 279 11| silkworms, and unwinds their cocoons, to make the garments for 280 6 | with the priest and the coffin-maker. The choice of a profession, 281 8 | regulations from making their coffins in this way, men cannot 282 10| had elapsed, his disciples collected their baggage, and prepared 283 5 | change is needed for the collecting of a population. If its 284 8 | there came orders for the collection of troops, when it would 285 3 | it so?' The king changed colour, and said, 'I am unable 286 2 | not enough of beautifully coloured objects to delight your 287 10| well fed, warmly clad, and comfortably lodged, without being taught 288 24| government. Thus the sovereign commanded the punishment, but did 289 24| to make the minister Shan commander of his army.~2. Mencius 290 13| to a great depth, we must commence in the low ground of a stream 291 19| its close. The metal sound commences the blended harmony of all 292 19| that blended harmony. The commencing that harmony is the work 293 24| prince of wanting to commit the administration of his 294 14| those who take in grassy commons, imposing the cultivation 295 9 | medicine do not raise a commotion in the patient, his disease 296 28| medium, to whom he might communicate his instructions, determined 297 27| ministers sympathized or communicated with him.'~1. Mo Ch'î said, ' 298 12| whom they have no great community of feeling. If you look 299 6 | Therefore, self-possessed, he companied with men indifferently, 300 5 | Confucius.'~23. Ch'âu said, 'Comparing Po-î and Î Yin with Confucius, 301 2 | words, the movements of compassion began to work in my mind. 302 28| Principles which, as held, are compendious, while their application 303 5 | If the mind does not feel complacency in the conduct, the nature 304 6 | disgrace and yet to live complacently doing what is not benevolent, 305 2 | rulers to wish to come and complain to your Majesty. And when 306 9 | and virtue will be gravely complaisant and economical, showing 307 26| not advance to them but by completing one lesson after another.'~ 308 11| husband.'" Thus, to look upon compliance as their correct course 309 20| king's countenance became composed, and he then begged to ask 310 26| his back, and retired into concealment, living some where along 311 16| is their boring out their conclusions. If those wise men would 312 2 | appearance of what the people condemned. But though Chî be a small 313 11| unemployed by a ruler, he was condoled with."'~2. Hsiâo said, ' 314 11| Hsiâo said, 'Did not this condoling, on being three months unemployed 315 12| obstructed channels, and conducted them to the sea. He drove 316 27| troops, I am skilful at conducting a battle!" -- They are great 317 16| utterly lost indeed! Since he conducts himself so, what is there 318 4 | of a ruler who would confide in me, and put my counsels 319 27| virtue and ability be not confided in, a State will become 320 4 | and younger brothers in confinement. You have pulled down the 321 17| Kû-sâu also believed him and conformed to virtue." -- This is the 322 27| age of corruption cannot confound him whose equipment of virtue 323 24| him to extreme poverty. It confounds his undertakings. By all 324 10| establishment? Why does he go confusedly dealing and exchanging with 325 28| appointment of Heaven in connexion with them, and the superior 326 24| 4. 'The crime of him who connives at, and aids, the wickedness 327 4 | of Ch'î attacked Yen, and conquered it.~2. The king Hsüan asked, 328 4 | chariots, to complete the conquest of it in fifty days, is 329 2 | replied, We are going to consecrate a bell with its blood. The 330 2 | Shall we then omit the consecration of the bell ? The king said, 331 28| the current customs. They consent with an impure age. Their 332 27| time forth I know the heavy consequences of killing a man's near 333 9 | must have his holy field, consisting of fifty mâu.~17. 'Let the 334 3 | stop the march to Chü,~To consolidate the prosperity of Châu,~ 335 5 | 16. 'There must be the constant practice of this righteousness, 336 7 | act freely and without any constraint, either in going forward 337 4 | and saying that, after consulting with the people of Yen, 338 22| When one thing comes into contact with another, as a matter 339 9 | land, which nine squares contain nine hundred mâu. The central 340 26| him small. So he who has contemplated the sea, finds it difficult 341 24| superior man serves his prince contemplates simply the leading him in 342 2 | between that and Tsâu's contending with Ch'û? For, with such 343 14| fight for their prince! When contentions about territory are the 344 25| they have an air of deep contentment.~2. 'Though he slay them, 345 27| affect those who were in contiguity with them, and felt their 346 18| repented of his errors, was contrite, and reformed himself. In 347 25| it.'~2. 'Those who form contrivances and versatile schemes distinguished 348 10| his husbandry.' 'Does Hsü cook his food in boilers and 349 2 | his slaughter-house and cook-room.'~9. The king was pleased, 350 6 | virtue, in their hearts' core they are pleased, and sincerely 351 27| State wishing itself to be corrected, what need is there for 352 28| with their words, did not correspond with them.~7. 'When he found 353 10| that is great, and only Yâo corresponded to it. How vast was his 354 26| occasioned by nothing but the correspondence of their positions.'~1. 355 27| gain are large; an age of corruption cannot confound him whose 356 17| and there was Shun on his couch playing on his lute. Hsiang 357 24| answered, 'No.' 'Is he wise in council?' 'No.' 'Is he possessed 358 24| attached to the laws and worthy counsellors, and if abroad there are 359 12| feeling. If you look at their countenances, they are full of blushes. 360 5 | royal orders by stages and couriers."~13. 'At the present time, 361 10| covered the bodies. If the covering them thus was indeed right, 362 9 | harmony.~19. 'A square covers nine squares of land, which 363 12| half eaten by worms. He crawled to it, and tried to eat 364 10| this: -- that if an infant crawling about is likely to fall 365 17| went into the fields, he cried out and wept towards the 366 2 | having heard their dying cries, he cannot bear to eat their 367 23| Stupid indeed was old Kâo's criticism on the ode.'~3. Ch'âu then 368 24| fifth was, -- "Follow no crooked policy in making embankments. 369 24| was a deficiency of the crop. When the sovereign entered 370 5 | so much territory. Cocks crow and dogs bark to one another, 371 27| grieved,~I am hated by the crowd of mean creatures." ~This 372 26| his whole body from the crown to the heel, he could have 373 13| a kingdom. It is not the cultivable area not being extended, 374 22| neglects his and chiâ, and cultivates his sour jujube-trees; -- 375 10| people to sow and reap, cultivating the five kinds of grain. 376 13| mugwort three years old, to cure a seven years' sickness. 377 9 | his disease will not be cured by it."'~1. When the duke 378 24| report of office." It was a custom in the spring to examine 379 21| over your forehead, and, by damming and leading it you may force 380 14| unconsciously the feet begin to dance and the hands to move.'~ 381 12| Ho, and the Han, and the dangers and obstructions which they 382 19| always ate his fill, not daring to do otherwise. Here, however, 383 28| the reality. I hate the darnel, lest it be confounded with 384 28| Pleasure and wine, and the dash of hunting, with thousands 385 8 | Judging numerically, the date is past. Examining the character 386 9 | Book of Poetry,~"In the day-light go and gather the grass,~ 387 15| and thought about it, from daytime into the night, and when 388 21| not good, their nature is dealt with in this way.'~1. The 389 13| the same means that the decaying and flourishing, the preservation 390 17| the Highly Meritorious one deceased. The people acted as if 391 11| bird. I drove for him so as deceitfully to intercept the birds, 392 9 | should the duke of Châu deceive me by those words?"~5. ' 393 15| Mencius said, 'Men must be decided on what they will NOT do, 394 15| Confucius said, "Its righteous decisions I ventured to make."'~1. 395 26| the righteousness which declines a dish of rice or a plate 396 1 | neighboring kingdoms do not decrease, nor do my people increase. 397 2 | pursued, 'Let not your Majesty deem it strange that the people 398 3 | said, 'Since your Majesty deems them excellent, why do you 399 4 | thing I can suggest. Dig deeper your moats; build higher 400 27| battle. Sustaining a great defeat, he would engage again, 401 1 | on the east we have been defeated by Ch'i, and then my eldest 402 7 | depth, where the arms of its defenders, offensive and defensive, 403 28| but one of these at once, deferring the other two. If he require 404 6 | as if he were going to be defiled. Therefore, although some 405 9 | are sure to neglect this defining of the boundaries. When 406 26| Mencius said, 'A man with definite aims to be accomplished 407 23| with his virtue, serve a degenerate prince. There was Î Yin; -- 408 24| court, he was punished by degradation of rank; if he did so a 409 9 | greatly pleased with the deep dejection of his countenance and the 410 19| so; when it was proper to delay, he did so; when it was 411 4 | princes of the various States deliberated together, and resolved to 412 12| perverse speakings will delude the people, and stop up 413 22| away the other: -- their delusion is extreme. The issue is 414 12| to show themselves. Their delusions spring up in men's minds, 415 4 | said the other. 'That you demean yourself, prince, in paying 416 5 | low, they would not have demeaned themselves to flatter their 417 18| over the kingdom. After the demise of T'ang, T'âi-ting having 418 6 | the four seas. Let them be denied that development, and they 419 2 | Then the clouds collect densely in the heavens, they send 420 21| way in which the trees are denuded by axes and bills. Hewn 421 14| those two things, and not departing from them. The richest fruit 422 9 | aid system means mutual dependence.~7. 'Lung said, "For regulating 423 26| of one's principles being dependent for their manifestation 424 2 | replied, 'No. How should I derive pleasure from these things? 425 15| to, so that no blessings descend on the people. When for 426 26| some on whom his influence descends like seasonable rain.~3. ' 427 5 | was, 'It is difficult to describe it.~13. 'This is the passion-nature: -- 428 13| generations to change the designation.~5. 'This is what is intended 429 17| flocked to him. The sovereign designed that Shun should superintend 430 12| unrighteous, then use all despatch in putting an end to it: -- 431 14| prince who treats men with despite and plunders them, is only 432 19| people just as a robber despoils his victim. Yet if they 433 9 | country,~It received a new destiny." ~That is said with reference 434 24| destroying the people. A destroyer of the people would not 435 13| how could we have such destruction of States and ruin of Families?~ 436 8 | A person who wished to detain him on behalf of the king, 437 25| for this reason that it is determinately apportioned to him by Heaven.~ 438 19| people there are none but detest them:" -- thus, such characters 439 24| and what a benevolent man detests. You are wrong, my good 440 20| and again, they ought to dethrone him.'~2. The king on this 441 10| saw foxes and wild-cats devouring them, and flies and gnats 442 21| influence of the rain and dew, they were not without buds 443 21| afforded by the rains and dews, and to the different ways 444 9 | Confucius said, "When a prince dies, his successor entrusts 445 4 | it that you herein act so differently from your conduct in calling 446 6 | of such a season, clearly digest the principles of his government 447 26| accomplished may be compared to one digging a well. To dig the well 448 7 | The position of a high dignitary of Ch'î is not a small one; 449 19| What was the arrangement of dignities and emoluments determined 450 12| With your leave I will diminish my appropriations, and will 451 11| leave to try again." By dint of pressing, this was accorded 452 13| substance, and not having first dipped it in water. It is said 453 13| substance,~Without first dipping it (in water)?"' ~1. Mencius 454 24| right way, nor has his mind directed to benevolence, to seek 455 24| him in the right path, and directing his mind to benevolence.'~ 456 16| and his father there arose disagreement, he, the son, reproving 457 12| injured the people also disappeared, and after this men found 458 18| ministers about court may be discerned from those whom they entertain, 459 5 | man may have wisdom and discernment, but that is not like embracing 460 17| his countenance became discomposed. Confucius said, At this 461 10| way which his doctrines discountenance.'~3. The disciple Hsü informed 462 9 | visited Mencius.~2. Mencius discoursed to him how the nature of 463 12| If you listen to people's discourses throughout it, you will 464 2 | examined into it, I could not discover my own mind. When you, Master, 465 2 | verified, my Master, in your discovery of my motive. I indeed did 466 12| indulge in unreasonable discussions. The words of Yang Chû and 467 23| Liû-hsiâ; -- he did not disdain to serve a vile prince, 468 28| conduct has a semblance of disinterestedness and purity. All men are 469 22| among the things which man dislikes there were nothing which 470 19| learned, for the princes, disliking them as injurious to themselves, 471 3 | with him?' The king said, 'Dismiss him.'~3. Mencius again said, ' 472 19| out his principles. When dismissed and left without office, 473 26| cannot be near and see him so disobedient to reason," and therewith 474 11| must be careful. Do not disobey your husband.'" Thus, to 475 3 | man pursuing a violent and disorderly course in the kingdom, and 476 1 | Your Majesty will indeed dispense a benevolent government 477 18| succession, the sovereign who is displaced by Heaven must be like Chieh 478 24| countenance, and said in displeasure, 'This is what I, Kû-Lî, 479 18| People say, "When the disposal of the kingdom came to , 480 4 | individual cannot undertake to dispose of it in his own person. 481 28| 2. 'Those who nowadays dispute with the followers of Yang 482 27| of Poetry,~"My heart is disquieted and grieved,~I am hated 483 26| It takes up one point and disregards a hundred others.'~1. Mencius 484 7 | righteousness." Thus they manifest a disrespect than which there can be 485 13| high station, he thereby disseminates his wickedness among all 486 11| riches and honours to make dissipated, of poverty and mean condition 487 11| of which was living in a dissolute state and neglecting his 488 27| the rules of propriety and distinctions of right, the high and the 489 26| more should a peculiar air distinguish him whose position is in 490 24| able to reform. They are distressed in mind and perplexed in 491 9 | salaries will not be evenly distributed. On this account, oppressive 492 9 | ask you, in the remoter districts, observing the nine-squares 493 9 | the nine-squares system of dividing the land. Mencius said to 494 2 | four seas embraces nine divisions, each of a thousand square. 495 14| you, having learned the doctrine of the ancients, would have 496 3 | on the flowing stream; no doings which might be so characterized 497 5 | Châu dynasties, the royal domain did not exceed a thousand 498 26| him, is to keep him as a domestic animal.~2. 'Honouring and 499 19| Mencius said, 'When the donor offers it on a ground of 500 16| order, thrice passed their doors without entering them. Confucius

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