Does `we' include
any one but yourself and Priscilla?
And now we shift from this particular process to the sum total of all industrial processes in the United States, which includes the leather itself, raw material, transportation, selling, everything.
But it is not alone; it is the head of the Rockefeller chain of banks, which includes fourteen banks and trust companies in New York City, and banks of great strength and influence in every large money center in the country.
His system is based upon experience, but with him experience includes
reflection as well as sense.
His empire includes
all of Asia, and the islands of the Pacific as far east as 175dW.
Hence, in fact, the law of the Conditions of Existence is the higher law; as it includes, through the inheritance of former adaptations, that of Unity of Type.
This canon, if we look only to the present inhabitants of the world, is not strictly correct, but if we include all those of past times, it must by my theory be strictly true.
The Zoology of the Voyage of the Beagle includes
an account of the Fossil Mammalia, by Professor Owen; of the Living Mammalia, by Mr.
Such a study of Literature as that for which the present book is designed includes
two purposes, contributing to a common end.
The point of the definition is not that it includes
memory, but that it includes
it as one of a class of phenomena which embrace all that is characteristic in the subject matter of psychology.
Among these I here include
the following chapters: -- I.
In composing the Odyssey he did not include
all the adventures of Odysseus--such as his wound on Parnassus, or his feigned madness at the mustering of the host--incidents between which there was no necessary or probable connection: but he made the Odyssey, and likewise the Iliad, to centre round an action that in our sense of the word is one.
But in a secondary sense those things are called substances within which, as species, the primary substances are included; also those which, as genera, include
The forms of those bodies are accurately such as, within a given surface, to include
the greatest possible amount of matter; -- while the surfaces themselves are so disposed as to accommodate a denser population than could be accommodated on the same surfaces otherwise arranged.
But if by virtue is meant (as I almost think it ought) a certain relative quality, which is always busying itself without-doors, and seems as much interested in pursuing the good of others as its own; I cannot so easily agree that this is the surest way to human happiness; because I am afraid we must then include
poverty and contempt, with all the mischiefs which backbiting, envy, and ingratitude, can bring on mankind, in our idea of happiness; nay, sometimes perhaps we shall be obliged to wait upon the said happiness to a jail; since many by the above virtue have brought themselves thither.