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中國哲學書電子化計劃
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墨家 -> 墨子 -> 卷九 -> 非儒下 -> 3

Moreover, the Confucianist glosses over the elaborate ceremonials and music to make man extravagant;
he extends mourning and pretends grief to cheat his parents.
He introduces fate and causes poverty, and lives in idleness.
He overthrows the fundamentals and avoids work, and is indolent and proud.
Self-indulgent in drinking and eating
and too lazy to work,
he often suffers from hunger and cold
and is in danger of freezing and starvation,
without ability to avert them.
He behaves like a beggar;
grasps food like a hamster,
gazes at things like a he-goat,
and rises up like a wild boar.
君子The gentlemen all laugh at him.
He becomes angry and exclaims:
。」 "What does the undisciplined man know about the good Confucianist?"
In spring and summer he begs for grains.
When the five grains are all gathered in
he resorts to the funerals.
All the sons and grandsons are taken along
and are filled with drink and food.
It is sufficient for him to manage but a few funerals.
He depends on others' houses for his wealth
and uses others' fields to uphold his dignity.
When a death takes place in a rich family
he will rejoice greatly,
:「。」 for it is his opportunity for clothing and food.


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