I told him I once thought myself a kind of monarch in my old station, of which I had given him an account; but that I thought he was not only a monarch, but a great conqueror; for he that had got a victory over his own exorbitant desires, and the absolute dominion over himself, he whose reason entirely governs
his will, is certainly greater than he that conquers a city.
For this reason I should be glad were fortune soon to offer me some opportunity of making myself an emperor, so as to show my heart in doing good to my friends, particularly to this poor Sancho Panza, my squire, who is the best fellow in the world; and I would gladly give him a county I have promised him this ever so long, only that I am afraid he has not the capacity to govern his realm.
Sancho partly heard these last words of his master, and said to him, "Strive hard you, Senor Don Quixote, to give me that county so often promised by you and so long looked for by me, for I promise you there will be no want of capacity in me to govern it; and even if there is, I have heard say there are men in the world who farm seigniories, paying so much a year, and they themselves taking charge of the government, while the lord, with his legs stretched out, enjoys the revenue they pay him, without troubling himself about anything else.
I don't understand those philosophies," returned Sancho Panza; "all I know is I would I had the county as soon as I shall know how to govern it; for I have as much soul as another, and as much body as anyone, and I shall be as much king of my realm as any other of his; and being so I should do as I liked, and doing as I liked I should please myself, and pleasing myself I should be content, and when one is content he has nothing more to desire, and when one has nothing more to desire there is an end of it; so let the county come, and God he with you, and let us see one another, as one blind man said to the other.
I answer that the principalities of which one has record are found to be governed
in two different ways; either by a prince, with a body of servants, who assist him to govern
the kingdom as ministers by his favour and permission; or by a prince and barons, who hold that dignity by antiquity of blood and not by the grace of the prince.
MANY have an opinion not wise, that for a prince to govern
his estate, or for a great person to govern
his proceedings, according to the respect of factions, is a principal part of policy; whereas contrariwise, the chiefest wisdom, is either in ordering those things which are general, and wherein men of several factions do nevertheless agree; or in dealing with correspondence to particular persons, one by one.
For which reason the poets say, it is proper for the Greeks to govern
the barbarians, as if a barbarian and a slave were by nature one.
Considering the several rules now given, which govern
the fertility of first crosses and of hybrids, we see that when forms, which must be considered as good and distinct species, are united, their fertility graduates from zero to perfect fertility, or even to fertility under certain conditions in excess.
This treaty governs
accidental and operational oil pollution as well as pollution by chemicals, packaged goods, sewage, garbage, and air pollution.
Each of the twelve different energy meridians governs
a set of responsibilities (see sidebar), and these meridians function just as we do in daily life.
They stress that because trade and investment are linked in the real world, the system of rules that governs
trade must also govern
But the problem remains - who or what governs
The letter also states that the legislation that governs
LAFCO, the 1985 Cortese-Knox Act, ``does not require, but authorizes, LAFCO to transfer assets in the event of a special reorganization.
Which section governs
the treatment of suspended PALs after a corporate changeover from a C to an S year?
Balaban recently identified the bit of neural tube that governs