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" All man's pleasure in acting, moving and exerting himself implies the sense that his efforts are not in vain and that by walking he has advanced. However, one does not advance when one walks toward no goal, or — which is the same thing — when his... "
The Design of Discord: Studies of Anomie - Página 6
por Elwin Humphreys Powell - 1988 - 283 páginas
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Suicide

John A. Spaulding, George Simpson, Emile Durkheim - 2010 - 416 páginas
...life than with the demands of physical life? All man's pleasure in acting, moving and exerting himself implies the sense that his efforts are not in vain...or — which is the same thing — when his goal is inanity. Since the distance between us and it is always the same, whatever road we take, we might as...
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The Sorrows of the Ancient Romans: The Gladiator and the Monster

Carlin A. Barton - 1992 - 226 páginas
...tollendam sed ad irritandam famem quaeri et inventae sunt mille conditurae." Cf. Sallust, Catilina 13. 23 "One does not advance when one walks toward no goal,...which is the same thing — when his goal is infinity" (Emile Durkheim, Suicide, trans. Spauling and Simpson [New York, 1951], p. 248). Durkheim's discussion...
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Durkheim Through the Lens of Aristotle: Durkheimian, Postmodernist, and ...

Douglas F. Challenger - 1994 - 250 páginas
...Inextinguishable thirst is constantly renewed torture. All man's pleasure in acting, moving and exerting himself implies the sense that his efforts are not in vain...which is the same thing when his goal is infinity. Since the distance between us and it is always the same, whatever road we take, we might as well have...
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The Possibilities of Society: Wordsworth, Coleridge, and the Sociological ...

Regina Hewitt - 1997 - 254 páginas
...unrealized and unrealizable aspirations, for all man's pleasure in acting, moving, and exerting himself implies the sense that his efforts are not in vain...which is the same thing — when his goal is infinity. (Suicide 248) If society supplies no meaningful goals and viable ways to reach them, individuals may...
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Sociological Theory in the Classical Era: Text and Readings

Laura Desfor Edles, Scott Appelrouth - 2005 - 420 páginas
...life than with the demands of physical life? All man's pleasure in acting. moving and exerting himself implies the sense that his efforts are not in vain...which is the same thing — when his goal is infinity. Since the distance between us and it is always the same. whatever road we take. we might as well have...
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