Table Talk

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Author: Martin Luther

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645

Heavy thoughts bring on physical maladies; when the soul is oppressed, so is the body. Augustine said well: Anima plus est ubi amat, quam ubi animat.When cares, heavy cogitations, sorrows, and passions superabound, they weaken the body, which, without the soul, is; dead, or like a horse without a driver. But when the heart is at rest, and quiet, then it takes care of the body, and gives it what pertains thereunto. Therefore we ought to abandon and resist anxious thoughts, by all possible means.

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Chicago: Martin Luther, "645," Table Talk, trans. William Hazlitt in The Table Talk or Familiar Discourse of Martin Luther (London: D. Bogue, 1848), Original Sources, accessed August 21, 2019, http://www.originalsources.com/Document.aspx?DocID=Q7N98DRTEXI9QNU.

MLA: Luther, Martin. "645." Table Talk, translted by William Hazlitt, in The Table Talk or Familiar Discourse of Martin Luther, London, D. Bogue, 1848, Original Sources. 21 Aug. 2019. www.originalsources.com/Document.aspx?DocID=Q7N98DRTEXI9QNU.

Harvard: Luther, M, '645' in Table Talk, trans. . cited in 1848, The Table Talk or Familiar Discourse of Martin Luther, D. Bogue, London. Original Sources, retrieved 21 August 2019, from http://www.originalsources.com/Document.aspx?DocID=Q7N98DRTEXI9QNU.