1 No human being could have passed a happier childhood than myself.
2 It was with these feelings that I began the creation of a human being.
3 The different accidents of life are not so changeable as the feelings of human nature.
4 Yet some feelings, unallied to the dross of human nature, beat even in these rugged bosoms.
5 Human beings, their feelings and passions, would indeed be degraded if such a wretch as I felt pride.
6 A man would make but a very sorry chemist if he attended to that department of human knowledge alone.
7 My attention was fixed upon every object the most insupportable to the delicacy of the human feelings.
8 I once had a friend, the most noble of human creatures, and am entitled, therefore, to judge respecting friendship.
9 I collected bones from charnel-houses and disturbed, with profane fingers, the tremendous secrets of the human frame.
10 Only one dog remained alive; but there was a human being within it whom the sailors were persuading to enter the vessel.
11 One of the phenomena which had peculiarly attracted my attention was the structure of the human frame, and, indeed, any animal endued with life.
12 I became acquainted with the science of anatomy, but this was not sufficient; I must also observe the natural decay and corruption of the human body.
13 A human being in perfection ought always to preserve a calm and peaceful mind and never to allow passion or a transitory desire to disturb his tranquillity.
14 I had gazed upon the fortifications and impediments that seemed to keep human beings from entering the citadel of nature, and rashly and ignorantly I had repined.
15 I had often, when at home, thought it hard to remain during my youth cooped up in one place and had longed to enter the world and take my station among other human beings.
16 The dissecting room and the slaughter-house furnished many of my materials; and often did my human nature turn with loathing from my occupation, whilst, still urged on by an eagerness which perpetually increased, I brought my work near to a conclusion.
17 If the study to which you apply yourself has a tendency to weaken your affections and to destroy your taste for those simple pleasures in which no alloy can possibly mix, then that study is certainly unlawful, that is to say, not befitting the human mind.
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