In the spring of fifty-two we (Russell and Edith) visited Greece where we spent some time in Athens and then ten days or so driving through the Peloponesus.... ... I realised then that the Christian outlook had a firmer hold upon me than I had imagined. The hold was not upon my beliefs, but upon my feelings. It seemed to me that where the Greeks differed from the modern world it was chiefly through the absence of a sense of sin, and I realised with some astonishment that I, myself, am powerfully affected by this sense in my feelings though not in my beliefs.
Source: The Autobiography of Bertrand Russell, v.3
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