Friday, July 5, 2013

This Bread is Mine by Robert LeFevre

Status: One Round of QC (07.05.2013)


Library of Congress Catalog Card Number: 60-53295

Fix Notes:

Page 14: par 2, near very bottom of page: goodness

There is a sort of goodnesss here, a longing for love and compassion, a belief that men should help each other, a sort of high-minded missionaryism which is aimed at obviating the miseries of the poverty-stricken, the lowly, the poorly paid and the humble.

Page 23: very bottom par., very last line on page: unfortunate

He must be unforunate.

Page 43: par. 2: philosophers

Only the philosopher was to be free, to sit in company with other philosopers and to dream even greater dreams of truth.

Page 103: par. 1: Missing period

Never did they appear as revolutionaries. Instead, they masqueraded as a party seeking only to “do good” The government was the instrument of their crusade and total sharing was their goal.

Page 108: par. 3: parasitic

Socialism is inevitably a parastic development.

Page 222: par. 1: giants

Whether the myths and legends were animistic and totem-istic as with the Eskimo, the Bantu and others, in which the gods and goddesses take on animal and bird forms which appear to be endowed with immortality, or whether the myths and legends depended on gaints, heroes and demigods as with the Japanese, the Hindu, the Greek or Roman, the collectivist concept was absolute.

Page 259: The footnote does not match the superscript format used throughout the rest of the book.

Page 261: last par.: bourgeoisie

In its completely developed form this family exists only among the burgeoisie.

Page 285: par. 2: coercion

It remains for us then to examine the nature of political action or political force, and to recognize that whatever its character and however it is formed, an artificial government is an instrument of political force and coercoin.

Page 314: bottom par.: permissible

When a society begins to advance, when specialization occurs and tools improve, the amount of wasted energy which is permissable begins to diminish.

Page 351: par. 2: wizardry

For sheer political wizardy and compelling behind-the-scenes maneuvering, the adoption of the American Constitution has few parallels.

Page 374: Number 5 is missing a period afterwards.


On page 385 and 388, the "Equation:" section was some HUGE negative indent. I decided to switch this to centered.

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