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" I do not mean that they choose what is customary in preference to what suits their own inclination. It does not occur to them to have any inclination, except for what is customary. "
The Origin and Development of Religious Belief - Page 125
de Sabine Baring-Gould - 1892
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Mill and the Moral Character of Liberalism

Eldon J. Eisenach - 2010
...I do not mean that they choose what is customary in preference to what suits their own inclination. It does not occur to them to have any inclination except for what is customary . . . [they] are generally without either opinions or feelings of home growth, or properly their own."...
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Mill on Liberty

Associate Professor Murphy Institute Jonathan Riley, Jonathan Riley - 1998 - 241 pages
...not mean that they choose what is customary, in preference to what suits their own inclination. 1t does not occur to them to have any inclination, except for what is customary' (111.6, pp. 264-5, emphasis added). Moreover, just as lack of free thought and discussion can result...
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John Stuart Mill's Social and Political Thought: Social ethics

John Stuart Mill - 1998 - 332 pages
...description of a form of character which is both required for and fostered by autonomous action: [Ejven in what people do for pleasure, conformity is the first thing thought of; ... peculiarity of taste, eccentricity of conduct, are shunned equally with crimes, until by dint of...
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Views from the Other Shore: Essays on Herzen, Chekhov, and Bakhtin

Aileen M. Kelly - 272 pages
...do not mean that they choose what is customary, in preference to what suits their own inclination. It does not occur to them to have any inclination, except for what is customary . . . until by dint of not following their own nature, they have no nature to follow: their human capacities...
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Formal Transgression: John Stuart Mill's Philosophy of International Affairs

Eddy M. Souffrant - 2000 - 163 pages
...not ask themselves, what do I prefer? . . . They ask themselves, what is suitable to my position? ... It does not occur to them to have any inclination except for what is customary. . . . [C]onformity is the first thing thought of.45 Speaking of the role and the duty of society, Mill...
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Health: The Foundations for Achievement

David Seedhouse - 2001 - 164 pages
...people who are assured by rules. John Stuart Mill made telling comments on the topic of rule following: Thus the mind itself is bowed to the yoke: even in...conformity is the first thing thought of; they like being in crowds; they exercise choice only among things commonly done: peculiarity of taste, eccentricity...
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Ethics and Narrative in the English Novel, 1880–1914

Jil Larson - 2001
...do not mean that they choose what is customary, in preference to what suits their own inclination. It does not occur to them to have any inclination, except for what is customary. (Mill, Essays 264—65) Even though Carlyle advocates the very modes of renunciation that Mill thought...
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The Subject of Liberty: Toward a Feminist Theory of Freedom

Nancy J. Hirschmann - 2009 - 312 pages
...in preference to what suits their own inclination," but the much stronger, scathing criticism that "It does not occur to them to have any inclination, except for what is customary." Hence, "the danger which threatens human nature," he writes, "is not the excess, but the deficiency,...
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Mill's On Liberty

John Stuart Mill - 2003 - 145 pages
...I do not mean that they choose what is customary in preference to what suits their own inclination. It does not occur to them to have any inclination...conformity is the first thing thought of. They like crowds; they exercise choice only among things commonly done; peculiarity of taste and eccentricity...
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States and Citizens: History, Theory, Prospects

Barber Beaumont Professor of the Humanities Quentin Skinner, Quentin Skinner, Bo Stråth, Bo Str Th - 2003 - 235 pages
...their own. They 'choose what is customary, in preference to what suits their own inclination' until 'it does not occur to them to have any inclination, except for what is customary' and 'the mind itself is bowed to the yoke'. 38 Genuine freedom of action is thereby forfeited, and...
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