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The cameleon taketh the colour of the place wherein he is.

Leaveth he to be, because we have seene nothing semblable unto it? Chrysippus, albeit in other things as disdainfull a judge of the condition of beasts as any other Philosopher, considering the earliest movings of the dog, who comming into a path that led three severall wayes in search or quest of his Master, whom he had lost, or in pursuit of some prey that hath escaped him, goeth senting first one way and then another, and having assured himself of two, because he findeth not the tracke of what he hunteth for, without more adoe furiously betakes himselfe to the third; he is enforced to confesse that such a dog must necessarily discourse thus with himselfe, ‘I have followed my Masters footing hitherto, hee must of necessity pass by one of these three wayes; it is neither this nor that, then consequently hee is gone this other.

Why doth the Spider spin her artificiall web thicke in one place and thin in another? Let us see what hold-fast or free-hold he hath in this gorgeous and goodly equipage. We have more severall motions of limbs, and naturally without reaching: Indupedita suis fatalibus omnia vinclis. We see horses take a kinde of acquaintance one of another, so that often, traveling by the highway or feeding together, we have much ado to keep them asunder; wee see them bend and applie their affections to some of their fellowes colours, as if it were upon a certaine visage: The peculiar badge of our truth should be vertue; As it is the heavenliest and most difficult marke, and worthiest production of Verity it selfe, And therefore was our good Saint Lewis in the right, when that Tartarian King, who was become a Christian, intended to come to Lyons, to kisse the Popes feet, and there to view the sanctitie he hoped to find in our lives and manners, instantly to divert him from it, fearing lest our dissolute manners and licentious kind of life might scandalize him, and so alter his opinion fore-conceived of so sacred a religion.

These have some preoccupation of judgment that makes their taste wallowish and tastelesse, to conceive the reasons of Sebond.

As hope, affiance, events, ceremonies, penitence, and martyrdoms. So that even Stoike Philosophie dareth to affirme, that if Heraclitus and Pherecydes could have changed their wisdome with health, and by that meanes the one to have rid himselfe of the dropsie and the other of the lowsie-evill, which so sore tormented them, they would surely have done it: And verily I feare therfore, that except this way, we should not enjoy it.

His Liber naturae sive creaturarum, etc or Theologia Naturaliswritten —, marks an important stage in the history of natural theology. Views Read Edit View history.

The Essays of Montaigne/Book II/Chapter XII

By the same reason, may they as well esteeme us beasts as we them. He that shall number us by our actions and proceedings, shall doubtlesse finde many more excellent ones amongst the ignorant than among the wiser sort: If there were any weake part in ce which in likely-hood should seeme to feare cold, it ought to be the stomacke, where digestion is made.


Why say we that dw to discerne and knowledge to make choyce gotten by art and acquired by discourse of things good for this life, and availfull against sicknesse, and to distinguish of those which are hurtfull, and to know the vertue of reubarb, qualitie of oake ferne and operation of polipodie, is only peculiar unto man? As for speech, faimundo it is that if it be not naturall it is not necessary.

Who hath perswaded him that rqimundo admirable moving of heavens vaults, that the eternal light of these lampes so fiercely rowling over his head, that the horror-moving and continnall motion of this infinite vaste ocean were established, and continue so many ages for his commoditie and service? Have they been granted onely in favour of the wise?

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Thence forward he and I lived together the full space of three yeares in his den, with such meat as he shifted-for; for what beasts he killed, or what prey soever he tooke, he ever brought home the better part and shared it with me, which for want of fire I rotted in the Sabunxe, and therewith nourished my selfe all that while.

Of which if there were apkloga naturall or lively description, we should generally know it, as we doe the heat of fire. This discourse of beautie toucheth only our common order, and is not so sacrilegious as it intendeth or dareth to comprehend those divine, supernaturally and extraordinarie beauties which sometimes are ed to shine amongst as, even ve stars under a corporall and terrestriall veile.

But at last they found she was but in a deep study and dumpish, retracting into herself, exercising her minde, and preparing her voice to represent the sound, and expresse the noise of the Trumpets she had heard. I found the conceits of the author to be excellent, the contexture of his worke well followed, and his project full of pietie.

For as I remember it was he whom Sertorius vanquished in Spaine, with all those goodly armes. This Plutarke witnesseth to have seen in the Iland of Anticyra.

How could a man make the dog conceive his charge was only to looke to his masters safetie, and for his service to despise his own commoditie and good? Shall we imagine their so orderly disposing of their actions, and managing of their vocations, have so proportioned and formall a conduct without discourse, reason, and forecast? We must not forget what Plutarke affirmeth rximundo have seene a dog in Rome doe before sabunre Emperour Vespasian the father in the Theatre of Marcellus.

Towards goodnes, benignitie, or temperance it goeth but slowly, and against the haire, except miraculously, some rare complexion leade him unto it, it neither runnes nor flieth to it. I beleeve, neverthelesse, that if a childe, bred in dw uncouth solitarinesse, farre from haunt of people though it were a hard matter to make triall of it would no doubt have some kinde of words to expresse, and speech to utter his conceits.

As the Spaniards did to their dogges in their new conquest of the Indias, to whom they gave wages and imparted their booties, which beasts shewed as much dexteritie in pursuing and judgement in staying their victorie, in charging or retreating, and, as occasion served, in distinguishing their friends from their enemies, as they did earnestnesse and eagerness.

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I have seene some going along a Towne-ditch leave a plaine and even path and take a worse, that so they might draw their Master from the ditch. It lyeth not in our power to obtaine a greater commendation than to be favoured both of God and Nature. I had not long been there but in comes this Lion, with one of his pawes sore hurt, and bloody-goared, wailing for the smart, and sagunde for the paine he felt; at whose arrivall I was much dismaied, but he seeing me lie close-cowering in a corner of his den, gently made his approaches unto me, holding forth his goared paw toward me and seemed with shewing the same humbly to sue and suppliantly to beg for help at my hands.

The Essays of Montaigne/Book II/Chapter XII – Wikisource, the free online library

Whereas, in other creatures there is nothing but we love and pleaseth our senses: The love of noveltie; the constrainte of Princes; the good successe of one partie; the rash and casuall changing of our opinions, should not then have the power to shake and alter our beleefe. So would we set forth ilfavordnesse. Of the very same effects we must conclude alike faculties, and by the richest effects infer the noblest faculites, and consequently acknowledge that the same discourse and way we hold in working, the very same, or perhaps some other better, doe beasts hold.

To consider the power of domination these bodies have not onely upon our lives and condition of our fortune. And certaine other beasts given to love the males of their owne sex?

Raymond of Sabunde

I say, which is the goodliest and richest present nature can impart unto us. Where the greater re of free men, for very slight causes, abandon both their life and being to the power of others.

If man were wise he would value everything according to its worth, and as it is either more profitable or more necessarie for life. One day the Sunne about noone-tide became extremely hote, and the scorching heat thereof intolerable, I fortuned to come unto a wilde unhauted cave, hidden amongst crags and almost inaccessible, and where imagined no footing had ever been; therein I hid myselfe.

Augustine, pleading apologz these kind of men, because he would upbraid them with their injustice, in that they hold the parts of our beleefe to be false, and raimumdo our reason faileth in establishing them: And the Emperour Caligula, sailing with a great fleet along the coast of Romania, his owne galley was suddenly staied by such a fish, sabude he caused to be taken sticking fast to the keele, moodily raging that so little a creature had the power to force both sea and winde, and sabunve violence of all his oares, onely with her bil sticking to his galley for it is a kinde of shellfish and was much more amazed when he perceived the fish being brought aboord his ship to have no longer that powerfull vertue which it had being in the sea.

Touching gratitude and thankfulnesse for me thinks we have need to further this word greatlythis onely example shall suffice, of which Appion reporteth to have been a spectator himself.