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Könyvek 14 / 1 - 10. könyv a(z) He that hawks at larks and sparrows has no less sport, though a much less considerable... kifejezésre.
" He that hawks at larks and sparrows has no less sport, though a much less considerable quarry, than he that flies at nobler game: and he is little acquainted with the subject of this treatise— the UNDERSTANDING— who does not know that, as it is the... "
Nonplussed!: Mathematical Proof of Implausible Ideas - xi. oldal
szerző: Julian Havil - 2007 - 196 oldal
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An Essay Concerning Human Understanding: In Four Books, 1. kötet

John Locke - 1768
...as it is the moft elevated Faculty of the Soul, fo it is employed with a greater and more conftarit Delight, than any of the other. Its Searches after...are a Sort of Hawking and Hunting, wherein the very Purfuit makes a great Part of the Pleafure. Every Step the Mind takes in its Progrefs towards Knowledge,...

An essay concerning human understanding. Also, extr. from the author's works ...

John Locke - 1819
...so it is employed with a greater and more constant delight than any of the other. Its searches alter truth, are a sort of hawking and hunting, wherein...great part of the pleasure. Every step the mind takes JB its progress towards knowledge, makes some discovery, winch is not only new, but the best too, for...

Reflections adapted to the holy seasons of the Christian and ecclesiastical year

John Brewster - 1834
...employed with a greater and more constant delight, than any of the other. Its searches are after truth, wherein the very pursuit makes a great part of the...knowledge makes some discovery which is not only new, but (generally) the best VI have selected this passage from a celebrated philosopher, not so much for the...

The Philosophical Works of John Locke, 1. kötet

John Locke - 1854
...obedient servant, JOHN LOCKE. DORSET COUKT, 24th of May, 1689. EPISTLE TO THE READER. READER, I HERE put into thy hands what has been the diversion of...mind takes in its progress towards knowledge, makes * In the language of Shakspeare, who had observed almost the whole of nature with a philosophic eye,...

Locke's essays. An essay concerning human understanding. And A treatise on ...

John Locke - 1854
...has no less sport, though a much less considerable quarry, than he that flies at nobler game: and be is little acquainted with the subject of this treatise,...part of the pleasure. Every step the mind takes in it« progress towards knowledge, makes some discovery, which is not only new, but the beet too, for...

Philosophical Works: Preliminary discourse by the editor. On the conduct of ...

John Locke - 1894
...READER, I HERE put into thy hands what has been the diversion of some of my idle and heavy hours : if h has the good luck to prove so of any of thine, and...mind takes in its progress towards knowledge, makes * In the language of Shakspeare, who had observed nlmost the whole of nature with a philosophic eye,...

Puzzles in Math and Logic: 100 New Recreations

Aaron J. Friedland - 1970 - 66 oldal
...is now partly occupied by the building of the Civil Service Commission. THE EPISTLE TO THE READER1. READER, I HAVE put into thy hands what has been the...wherein the very pursuit makes a great part of the pleasure3. Every step 1 Locke, in defending himself against * So Pascal in the Pettsees - ' Nous his...
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The Archaeology of Contextual Meanings

Ian Hodder - 1987 - 144 oldal
...However, as John Locke said in the preface to his Essay concerning Human Understanding ( 1 706 edition), 'searches after truth are a sort of hawking and hunting,...very pursuit makes a great part of the pleasure.' Notes 1 Symbols as used in mathematics and in alphabets have apparently unambiguous counterparts in...
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The Specter of the Absurd: Sources and Criticisms of Modern Nihilism

Donald A. Crosby - 1988 - 456 oldal
...which we also take great delight in not knowing. As Locke shrewdly says of his own field of philosophy, "Its searches after truth are a sort of hawking and...the very pursuit makes a great part of the pleasure" (1959:I,7). The price of great complexity and mystery in the experienced universe is frequent frustration...
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The Rhetoric of Berkeley's Philosophy

Peter Walmsley - 1990 - 205 oldal
...him. Locke makes the same point when he likens the pleasures he takes in writing the Essay to those of 'Hawking and Hunting, wherein the very pursuit makes a great part of the pleasure': This, Reader, is the Entertainment of those, who let loose their own Thoughts, and follow them in writing;...
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