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acquire actions affairs affect ages allow Americans amongst appear applied aristocratic army associations authority become believe brings cause CHAPTER citizens civil closely condition constantly constitution contrary dangerous democracy democratic nations desires easily easy efforts equality established Europe exist extremely fact families feel follow former fortune freedom frequently give habits hand heart honor human ideas importance increase independence individuals influence interest kind language laws lead less live manners manufactures master means mind morals natural necessary never object observed once opinions passions persons pleasures political position possess present principle produce rank reason religion remain render require respect rich rules seek servants social society sometimes soon speak stand supposed taste things thought tion United virtue wants wealth whilst whole
129. lappuse - They have not only commercial and manufacturing companies, in which all take part, but associations of a thousand other kinds, religious, moral, serious, futile, general or restricted, enormous or diminutive. The Americans make associations to give entertainments, to found seminaries, to build inns, to construct churches, to diffuse books, to send missionaries to the antipodes; in this manner they found hospitals, prisons, and schools.
121. lappuse - As social conditions become more equal, the number of persons increases who, although they are neither rich nor powerful enough to exercise any great influence over their fellows, have nevertheless acquired or retained sufficient education and fortune to satisfy their own wants. They owe nothing to any man. They expect nothing from any man. They acquire the habit of always considering themselves as standing alone ; and they are apt to imagine that their whole destiny is in their own hands.
132. lappuse - I have shown that these influences are almost null in democratic countries; they must therefore be artificially created, and this can only be accomplished by associations.
53. lappuse - These very Americans, who have not discovered one of the general laws of mechanics, have introduced into navigation an engine which changes the aspect of the world.
1. lappuse - I THINK that in no country in the civilized world is less attention paid to philosophy than in the United States. The Americans have no philosophical school of their own ; and they care but little for all the schools into which Europe is divided, the very names of which are scarcely known to them.
133. lappuse - ... a great people than to manage all the speculations* of productive industry. No sooner does a government attempt to go beyond its political sphere and to enter upon this new track than it exercises, even unintentionally, an insupportable tyranny; for a government can only dictate strict rules, the opinions which it favors are rigidly enforced, and it is never easy to discriminate between its advice and its commands.
390. lappuse - Thus it every day renders the exercise of the free agency of man less useful and less frequent; it circumscribes the will within a narrower range and gradually robs a man of all the uses of himself.
134. lappuse - They acted just in the same way as a man of high rank who should dress very plainly, in order to inspire the humbler orders with a contempt of luxurv.
1. lappuse - To evade the bondage of system and habit, of family-maxims, class-opinions, and, in some degree, of national prejudices; to accept tradition only as a means of information, and existing facts only as a lesson used in doing otherwise and doing better...
129. lappuse - Americans of all ages, all conditions, and all dispositions constantly form associations. They have not only commercial and manufacturing companies, in which all take part, but associations of a thousand other kinds, religious, moral, serious, futile, general or restricted, enormous or diminutive.