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according action ancient animals appears authority axioms better bodies carried causes cold collected comes common continued course diligence discovered discovery divine Division doctrine concerning doubt earth effect errors especially example excellent experiments fact fall fire flame follow force former give greater hand heat History hope human increase inquiry Instances invention iron judgment kind knowledge labour learning less light likewise logic magnet manner matter means memory method mind motion namely nature object observed once operation opinion particular pass perhaps philosophy Physic present principles produced question reason received reference regard relates remains rest rule sciences seems sense separate simple soul speak spirit substances taken things thought tion touch true truth turn understanding universe virtue wanting weight whereas whole
Side 489 - All this is true, See. if time stood still ; which contrariwise moveth so round, that a froward retention of custom is as turbulent a thing as an innovation -, and they that reverence too much old times, are but a scorn to the new.
Side 409 - So that it was no marvel, the manner of antiquity being to consecrate inventors, that the Egyptians had so few human idols in their temples, but almost all brute. Omnigenumque Deum monstra, et latrator Anubis, Contra Neptunum, et Venerem, contraque Minervam...
Side 248 - For man by the fall fell at the same time from his state of innocency and from his dominion over creation. Both of these losses however can even in this life be in some part repaired ; the former by religion and faith, the latter by arts and sciences.
Side 396 - He hath made man of the dust of the earth, and breathed into his nostrils the breath of life...
Side 32 - And all depends on keeping the eye steadily fixed upon the facts of nature and so receiving their images simply as they are. For God forbid that we should give out a dream of our own imagination for a pattern of the world...
Side 338 - I know that, whatsoever God doeth, it shall be for ever: nothing can be put to it, nor any thing taken from it: and God doeth it, that men should fear before him.
Side 93 - ... power of its own. Not unlike this is the true business of philosophy; for it neither relies solely or chiefly on the powers of the mind, nor does it take the matter which it gathers from natural history and mechanical experiments and lay it up in the memory whole, as it finds it; but lays it up in the understanding altered and digested. Therefore from a closer and purer league between these two faculties, the experimental and the rational (such as has never yet been made), much may be hoped.
Side 29 - Nay (to say the plain truth) I do in fact (low and vulgar as men may think it) count more upon this part both for helps and safeguards than upon the other ; seeing that the nature of things betrays itself more readily under the vexations of art than in its natural freedom.
Side 384 - The first is the discontinuance of the ancient and serious diligence of Hippocrates, which used to set down a narrative of the special cases of his patients, and how they proceeded, and how they were judged by recovery or death.
Side 315 - The use of this feigned history hath been to give some shadow of satisfaction to the mind of man in those points wherein the nature of things doth deny it, the world being in proportion inferior to the soul ; by reason whereof there is, agreeable to the spirit of man, a more ample greatness, a more exact goodness, and a more absolute variety, than can be found in the nature of things.