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An Introduction to Mental Philosophy: In Two Parts
Ingen forhåndsvisning tilgjengelig - 2015
according affirmed allow appears applied argument Aristotle belief belongs bodies Book called Categories cause classification Coexistence common comprehended conceive conceptions conclusion consequently considered consists contained deductive defined definition demonstration determine distinction divided doubt effect emotions equal established evident existence experience explain expressed facts figure follows former founded given human idea imply important induction inference instance kind knowledge known laws least less Logic material Mathematics Matter meaning mental Metaphysics mind nature necessary never notion Number object observation particular phenomena philosophy physical position Predicables premises present principle probable Property proposition proved pure Quality Quantity question reasoning reference Relations resemblance respect rule seen sensations sense side similar simple sorts space species Substance succession supposed syllogism term Theory things thought tion trace treats triangle true truth ultimate uniform universal verbal whole words
Side 186 - Thou shalt not covet'; and if there be any other commandment, it is briefly comprehended in this saying, namely, 'Thou shalt love thy neighbour as thyself.' '"Love worketh no ill to his neighbour: therefore love is the fulfilling of the law.
Side 247 - A miracle is a violation of the laws of nature ; and as a firm and unalterable experience has established these laws, the proof against a miracle, from the very nature of the fact, is as entire as any argument from experience can possibly be imagined.
Side 252 - Whately says that the object of reasoning is " merely to expand and unfold the assertions wrapt up, as it were, and implied in those with which we set out, and to bring a person to perceive and acknowledge the full force of that which he has admitted...
Side 21 - Necessary truths are those in which we not only learn that the proposition is true, but see that it must be true; in which the negation of the truth is not only false, but impossible; in which we cannot, even by an effort of imagination, or in a supposition, conceive the reverse of that which is asserted.
Side 173 - It may perhaps be esteemed an endless task to enumerate all those qualities, which make objects admit of comparison, and by which the ideas of philosophical relation are produced.
Side 8 - I call idca, and the power to produce any idea in our mind, I call quality of the subject wherein that power is. Thus a snowball having the power to produce in us the ideas of white, cold, and round, — the power to produce those ideas in us, as they are in the snowball, I call qualities, and as they are sensations or perceptions in our understandings, I call them ideas...
Side 257 - Again ; the mathematical postulate, that " things which are equal to the same are equal to one another," is similar to the form of the syllogism in logic, which unites things agreeing in the middle term.
Side 9 - I think it is easy to draw this observation, that the ideas of primary qualities of bodies are resemblances of them, and their patterns do really exist in the bodies themselves; but the ideas produced in us by these secondary qualities have no resemblance of them at all. There is nothing like our ideas existing in the bodies themselves.