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Page "learned" ¶ 782
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We and have
`` We know Penny spent some -- and Carmer must have dropped a few dollars getting that load on ''.
`` We have now a national character to establish '', Washington wrote in 1783.
We have ample light when the sun sets ; ;
We have staved off a war and, since our behavior has involved all these elements, we can only keep adding to our ritual without daring to abandon any part of it, since we have not the slightest notion which parts are effective.
We are forced, in our behavior towards others, to adopt empirically successful patterns in toto because we have such a minimal understanding of their essential elements.
We showed them to each other and said `` Would you have guessed ''??
A Yale historian, writing a few years ago in The Yale Review, said: `` We in New England have long since segregated our children ''.
We hear equally fervent concern over the belief that we have not enough generalists who can see the over-all picture and combine our national skills and knowledge for useful purposes.
We have proved so able to solve technological problems that to contend we cannot realize a universal goal in the immediate future is to be extremely shortsighted, if nothing else.
We must believe we have the ability to affect our own destinies: otherwise why try anything??
We have recourse to the scientifically-trained specialist in the laboratory.
We must not forget, to be sure, that free discussion and debate have produced beneficial results.
We have so completely entered the child's fantasy that his illness and his death are the plausible and the necessary conclusion.
We experience a vague uneasiness about events, a suspicion that our political and economic institutions, like the genie in the bottle, have escaped confinement and that we have lost the power to recall them.
We feel uncomfortable at being bossed by a corporation or a union or a television set, but until we have some knowledge about these phenomena and what they are doing to us, we can hardly learn to control them.
`` We have nothing to hide under a bushel.
We already have the only one of its kind ''.
We may also recognize cases in which the poets have influenced the philosophers and even indirectly the scientists.
We must, therefore, have a look at the new archaeological material and re-examine the literary and place-name evidence which bears upon the problem.
`` We have just returned from Roswell, N.M., where we were defeated, 34 to 9 '', the young man noted.
`` We have a tremendous amount of talent -- but we lack cohesion ''.
We in East Greenwich have the example of two neighboring communities, one currently utilizing double sessions in their schools, and the other facing this prospect next year.
We have far less to fear in the migrant family than we have in the migrant developer under these conditions.

We and ourselves
`` We the people of the Confederate States, each state acting in its sovereign and independent character, in order to form a permanent federal government, establish justice, insure domestic tranquility, and secure the blessings of liberty to ourselves and our posterity -- invoking the favor and the guidance of Almighty God -- do ordain and establish this Constitution for the Confederate States of America ''.
We are tempted to blame others for our problems rather than look them straight in the face and realize they are of our own making and possible of solution only by ourselves with the help of desperately needed, enlightened, competent leaders.
We went there a couple of times to swim and enjoyed ourselves thoroughly.
We would lose our export markets and deny ourselves the imports we need.
We must ask ourselves which of the two alternatives will help the commuter -- the two-way B. & O. - C. & O. merger, or the three-way New York Central - B. & O. - C. & O. merger.
We can see others more clearly than we can see ourselves, and others can see us better than we see ourselves.
We, ourselves, are always eager to know how others feel about us and the way in which we live.
We cannot consider ourselves educated if we do not read ; ;
We simply find ourselves in the position of having no means for inquiring into the structure and meaning of this range of our experience.
We have aligned ourselves with that `` liberal '' tradition in Protestant Christianity that counts among the great names in its history those of Schleiermacher, Ritschl, Herrmann, Harnack, and Troeltsch, and more recently, Schweitzer and the early Barth and, in part at least, Bultmann.
We have to tell ourselves that when Parker spoke in this vein, he believed what he said, because he could continue, `` But the truth, which cost me bitter tears to say, I must speak, though it cost other tears hotter than fire ''.
We do well to remind ourselves that from men and women of New England ancestry also issued the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, the Seventh Day Adventists, Christian Science, the American Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions, the American Home Missionary Society, the American Bible Society, and New England theology.
`` We ourselves must stand sentinel ''.
We are fleeing from ourselves, from our life.
We must make good the demands of reason and create a life worthy of ourselves and of the goals we only dimly perceive.
An early statement appeared in Discourse of the Common Wealth of this Realm of England, 1549: " We must always take heed that we buy no more from strangers than we sell them, for so should we impoverish ourselves and enrich them.
We use it to unify ourselves with our people and with Latin America.
During a debate on defence a year later Attlee declared " We are told in the White Paper that there is danger against which we have to guard ourselves.
We would have to be ashamed of ourselves in front of our children and grandchildren if we attacked the battle front from the rear and gave it a dagger-stab.
[...] We shall introduce into this history in general only those events which may be useful first to ourselves and afterwards to posterity.
We have no power over external things, and the good that ought to be the object of our earnest pursuit, is to be found only within ourselves.
We will not be troubled at any loss, but will say to ourselves on such an occasion: " I have lost nothing that belongs to me ; it was not something of mine that was torn from me, but something that was not in my power has left me.
We should conduct ourselves through life fulfilling all our duties as children, siblings, parents, and citizens.

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