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Könyvek 22 / 1 - 10. könyv a(z) Even the writers who have incurred most reasonable suspicion as to the drift of their... kifejezésre.
" Even the writers who have incurred most reasonable suspicion as to the drift of their teaching, give nevertheless constant witness to what may be called the purely mental quality of the ultimate results of physical inquiry. It has been said with perfect... "
Aristotle: A Chapter from the History of Science, Including Analyses of ... - 66. oldal
szerző: George Henry Lewes - 1864 - 404 oldal
Teljes nézet - Információ erről a könyvről

The British Controversialist and Literary Magazine, 1. kötet

1865
...mental quality of the ultimate results of physical inquiry. Mr. Lewes says, in his work on Aristotle, ' The fundamental ideas of modern science are as transcendental as any of the axioms in ancient philosophy.' Let us look for a moment on the light, small as it may be, which physiology has cast on the great mystery...

Proceedings of the Royal Society of Edinburgh, 5. kötet

1866
...inquiry. Mr Lewes, whose work on Aristotle I have already quoted, says, " The fundamental ideas of modem science are as transcendental as any of the axioms in ancient philosophy." * And this is true. Let us look for a moment on the light, small as it may be, which physiology has...

The Reign of Law

George Douglas Campbell Duke of Argyll - 1867 - 435 oldal
...mental quality of the ultimate results of physical inquiry. It has been said with perfect truth that " the fundamental ideas of modern Science are as transcendental as any of the axioms in ancient philosophy."f We have seen that one of the senses in which Law is habitually used is to designate abstract...

The Reign of Law

George Douglas Campbell Duke of Argyll - 1868 - 462 oldal
...mental quality of the ultimate results of physical inquiry. It has been said with perfect truth that " the fundamental ideas of modern Science are as transcendental as any of the axioms in ancient philosophy.1 We have seen that one of the senses in which Law is habitually used is to designate abstract...

The Edinburgh Review, 127. kötet

1868
...psychical or metaphysical sphere. Mr. Lewes himself admits, in his recent work on Aristotle, that ' the fundamental ideas of ' modern science are as transcendental as any of the axioms in ' the Ancient Philosophy.' * But if we cannot get rid of metaphysics, can we get any more rid of theology...

The Unitarian Review, 2. kötet

Charles Lowe, Henry Wilder Foote, John Hopkins Morison, Henry H. Barber, James De Normandie, Joseph Henry Allen - 1874
...construction " (Problems of Life and Mind, p. 271), and again, in his Philosophy of Aristotle (p. 66), " The fundamental ideas of modern science are as transcendental as any of the axioms in ancient philosophy." If transcendentalism be justifiable with science, why should it be an aberration of mind with religion...

The Unitarian Review and Religious Magazine, 2. kötet

Charles Lowe, Henry Wilder Foote, John Hopkins Morison, Henry H. Barber, James De Normandie - 1874
...construction" (Problems of Life and Mind, p. 271), and again, in his Philosophy of Aristotle (p. 66), " The fundamental ideas of modern science are as transcendental as any of the axioms in ancient philosophy." If transcendentalism be justifiable with science, why should it be an aberration of mind with religion...

Faith and Modern Thought

Ransom Bethune Welch - 1876 - 272 oldal
...to the " me " and the " not-me " — the subject and the object. And Lewes is driven to admit that " the fundamental ideas of modern science are as transcendental as any of the axioms in ancient philosophy." * These principles, this science (their science of the phenomenal) will not, can not give. No generalization...

The Bibliotheca Sacra, 33. kötet

1876
...to the " me " and the " not-me " — the subject and the object. And Lewes is driven to admit that " the fundamental ideas of modern science are as transcendental as any of the axioms in ancient philosophy." l These principles, this science — their science of the phenomenal — will not, cannot give. No...

The Old Bible and the New Science: An Essay and Four Lectures

Jesse Burgess Thomas - 1877 - 224 oldal
...free from the unknown and incalculable perturbations of other atoms throughout immensity. In a word, " the fundamental ideas of modern science are as transcendental as any of the axioms in ancient philosophy." But failing to reach satisfaction for the inquiring spirit through testimony or inference, there remains...




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