Nonfiction > Harvard Classics > William Penn > Fruits of Solitude
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William Penn. (1644–1718).  Fruits of Solitude.
The Harvard Classics.  1909–14.
 
Part I
 
Neutrality
 
 
425. Neutrality is something else than Indifferency; and yet of kin to it too.  1
  426. A Judge ought to be Indifferent, and yet he cannot be said to be Neutral.  2
  427. The one being to be Even in Judgment, and the other not to meddle at all.  3
  428. And where it is Lawful, to be sure, it is best to be Neutral.  4
  429. He that espouses Parties, can hardly divorce himself from their Fate; and more fall with their Party than rise with it.  5
  430. A wise Neuter joins with neither; but uses both, as his honest Interest leads him.  6
  431. A Neuter only has room to be a Peace-maker: For being of neither side, he has the Means of mediating a Reconciliation of both.  7
 

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