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" If after this we look into the several inward Perfections of Cunning and Sagacity, or what we generally call Instinct, we find them rising after the same manner, imperceptibly one above another, and receiving additional Improvements, according to the... "
The British Essayists: Spectator - 195. oldal
Szerkesztette: - 1823
Teljes nézet - Információ erről a könyvről

The Spectator, 7. kötet

1718
...Cunning and Sagacity, or what we generally call Inftinft, we find them rifing after the fame manner, imperceptibly one above another, and receiving additional...according to the Species in which they are implanted. This Progrefs in Nature is fb very gradual, that the moft perfeft of an inferior Species comes very near...

An Essay on the Origin of Evil

William King - 1731 - 330 oldal
...||, •' we find them rifmg after the fame manner " imperceptibly one above another, and re" eeiving additional Improvements according " to the Species in which they are implanted. " This Progrefs in Nature is fo very gradu.il, " that the moll perfect of an inferior Species " comes very...

The Spectator: ...

1737
...Cunning and Sagacity, or what we generally call Inftinct, we find them rifing after the fame manner, imperceptibly one above another, and receiving additional...according to the Species in which they are implanted. This Progrefs in Nature is fo very gradual, that the moft perfect of an inferior Species comes very near...

The Microscope Made Easy: Or: The nature, uses and magnifying powers of the ...

Henry Baker - 1743 - 311 oldal
...of Cunning and Sagacity, or what we generally call Inftinct, we find them rifing in the feme Manner, imperceptibly, one above another, and receiving additional...to the Species in which they are implanted. . This Progrefs in Nature is fo very gradual, that, the whole Chafm, from a Plant to a Man, is filled up with...

The Microscope Made Easy: Or, I. The Nature, Uses, and Magnifying Powers of ...

Henry Baker - 1744 - 311 oldal
...'of Cunning and Sagacity, or what we generally call Inftinft, we find them rifmg in the fame Manner, imperceptibly, one above another, and receiving additional...according to the Species in which they are implanted, cc he, be more Species of intelligent Creatures " above us, than there are of fenfible and " material...

Evidences of the Christian religion. To which are added, discourses against ...

Joseph Addison - 1796
...Nature is fo very gradual, that the moft perfect of an interior fpecies comes very near to the moft imperfect of that which is immediately above it. The exuberant and overflowing goodnefs of the Supreme Being, whofe mercy extends to all his works, is plainly feen, as I havs before...

The English Reader: Or, Pieces in Prose and Poetry Selected from the Best ...

Lindley Murray - 1799 - 356 oldal
...nature is fo very gradual, that the moft perfect of an inferior fpecies, comes very near to the moft imperfect of that which is immediately above it. The exuberant and overflowing goodnefs of the Supreme Being, whofe mercy extends to all his works, is plainly feen, as I have before...

The Addisonian miscellany, a selection from the Spectator, Tatler, and ...

Joseph Addison - 1801
...nature is fo ?ery gradual, that the moft perfect of an inferior Jpscies comes very near to the moft imperfect of that which is immediately above it. The exuberant and overflowing goodneis of the Supreme Being", whofe mercy extends to all his •works, is plainly feen, as I have...

The evidences of the Christian religion. To which are added, several ...

Joseph Addison - 1801 - 354 oldal
...Nature is fo very gradual, that the moft perfect of an inferior fpecies comes very near to the moft imperfect of that which is immediately above it. The exuberant and overflowing goodnefs of the Supreme Being, whofe mercy extends to all his works, is plainly feen, as I have before...

The British essayists; with prefaces by A. Chalmers, 14. kötet

British essayists - 1802
...cunning and sagacity, or what we generally call instinct, we find them rising after the same manner imperceptibly one •above another, and receiving...species in which they are implanted. This progress iu nature is so very gradual, that the most perfect of an inferior specie* comes very near to the most...




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