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accept accompanying actions aggregate answering argument arise assert attributes become belief body cause certain changes chapter coexistence cognition colour common complex conceive conception conclusion connexions consciousness considered constituting continues definite developed direct distinct distinguished effects elements equal established excited existence experiences express external fact faint feelings follows force further give given greater hand Hence holds ideas implies impressions inference intuition involved kind known less limits lines manifest matter means mental mind motion muscular nature needful nervous object observe organism original pain particular pass perceived perception position possible present produced proposition question reached reasoning recognized relations relative remains represented resistance respecting sciousness sensations sense separate shown side simple sound space stand structure successive suppose things thought tion true truth unlike vivid
Side 201 - The sense of space, and in the end the sense of time, were both powerfully affected. Buildings, landscapes, &c. were exhibited in proportions so vast as the bodily eye is not fitted to receive. Space swelled, and was amplified to an extent of unutterable infinity.
Side 24 - IF a side of any triangle be produced, the exterior angle is equal to the two interior and opposite angles ; and the three interior angles of every triangle are equal to two right angles.
Side 349 - Propositions of this kind are discoverable by the mere operation of thought, without dependence on what is anywhere existent in the universe.
Side 62 - All men are mortal, Socrates is a man, therefore Socrates is mortal, the subject and predicate of the major premise are connotative terms, denoting objects and connoting attributes.
Side 331 - By the term impression, then, I mean all our more lively perceptions, when we hear, or see, or feel, or love, or hate, or desire, or will. And impressions are distinguished from ideas, which are the less lively perceptions, of which we are conscious, when we reflect on any of those sensations or movements above mentioned.
Side 323 - I can imagine a man with two heads, or the upper parts of a man joined to the body of a horse. I can consider the hand, the eye, the nose, each by itself abstracted or separated from the rest of the body. But then, whatever hand or eye I imagine, it must have some particular shape and colour.
Side 324 - I cannot by any effort of thought conceive the abstract idea above described. And it is equally impossible for me to form the abstract idea of motion distinct from the body moving...
Side 23 - The angles at the base of an isosceles triangle are equal to each other; and if the equal sides be produced, the angles on the other side of the base shall be equal.