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CHAP. XIV. The Master said, ‘ He who is not in any particular

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for the administration of its duties.’

CHAP. XV. he Master said, ‘When the music-master Chih first

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how it filled the ears!’ CRAP. XVI.

stupid and yet not attentive; si

persons I do not understand.’ CHAP. XVII.

your object, and were always fear

CHAP. XVIII.

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The Master said, ‘Ardent and yet not upright;

mple and yet not sincere :—-such

The Master said, ‘ Learn as if you could not reach

ing also lest you should lose it.’

The Master said, ‘ How majestic was the manner

in which Shun and Yii held possession of the empire, as if it were 2. ‘ How majestic was he in the works which he accomplished! How glorious in the elegant regulations which he instituted!’

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know them;‘ that is, say commentators, natural defects of endowment are generally associated with certain redeeming qualities, as hastiness with straightforwardness, &c., but in the parties Confucius had in view, those redeeming qualities were absent. He did not understand them, and could do nothing for them.

17. Wrrn WHAT mam-mums AND con'rnwousnrss LEARNING snounn an PURSUED.

18. Tim mm CHARACI‘EB or Sims AND Yii. Shun received the empire from Yin, 3.0. 2255, and Yii received it from Shun, B. c. 2205. The throne came to them not by inheritance. They were called to it through their talents and virtue. And yet the possession of it did not afl'ect

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soverei l and on y Ydo corresponded to it. people could find no name for it.

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I. The Master said, "Great indeed was YAo as a How majestic was be!

It is only Heaven that is grand, How vast was his virtue! The

CHAP. XX.

well-governed.

I. Shun had five ministers, and the empire was

2. King W0 said, ‘ I have ten able ministers.’ 3. Confucius said, ‘ Is not the saying that talents are difficult to

find, true '4 they more abundant than in his among them. The able ministers

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Only when the d nasties of Tang and Yu met, were 4. ‘ King de possessed two of the three parts of the empire, and

of Chdu, yet there was a woman were no more than nine men.

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with those he served the dynasty of Yin.

The virtue of the house

of Chan may be said to have reached the highest point indeed.’

CHAP. XXI. The Master said, of Yii.

‘ I can fin He used himself coarse food and drink, but displayed the

no flaw in the character

utmost filial piety towards the spirits. His ordinary garments were poor, but be displayed the utmost elegance in his sacrificial cap and

apron.

on the ditches and water-channels.

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He lived in a low mean house, but expended all his strength

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CHAPTER I. The subjects of which the Master seldom spoke were—profitableness, and also the appointments of Heaven, and

perfect virtue.
OHAP. II. I. A man of the
indeed is the philosopher K'ung!

village of Ta-hsiang said, ‘Great

His learning is extensive, and yet

he does not render his name famous by any particular thin‘g’ 2. The Master heard the observation, andvsaid to his isciples,

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Shall I practise charioteering, or shall I will practise charioteering.’

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1 d, ‘ The linen cap is that prescribed

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by the rules of ceremony, but now a silk one is worn. It is economical, and I follow the common practice. ' 2. ‘ The rules of ceremony prescribe the bowing below the hall, but

now the practice is to bow only after ascending it.

That is arrogant.

I continue to bow below the hall, though I oppose the common

practice. ’

CHAP. IV. There were four things from which the Master was

entirely free. determinations, no obstinacy, and GHAP. V. 1. The Master was

He had no foregone conclusions, no arbitrary pre

no egoism. put in fear in K'wang.

2. He said, ‘After the death of king Wan, was not the cause of

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