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Könyvek 89 / 1 - 10. könyv a(z) The true incomprehensibility perhaps is, that something which has ceased, or is not... kifejezésre.
" The true incomprehensibility perhaps is, that something which has ceased, or is not yet in existence, can still be, in a manner, present ; that a series of feelings, the infinitely greater part of which is past or future, can be gathered up, as it were,... "
Recent British Philosophy: A Review, with Criticisms; Including Some ... - 339. oldal
szerző: David Masson - 1865 - 414 oldal
Teljes nézet - Információ erről a könyvről

Blackwood's Magazine, 99. kötet

1866
...future, can be gathered up, as it were, into a single present conception, accompanied by a bdlief in reality. I think by far the wisest thing we can do...in terms which assume a theory, to use them with a reservation as to their meaning." —P. 213. Which last expedient would certainly relieve the writer...

An Examination of Sir William Hamilton's Philosophy and of the Principal ...

John Stuart Mill - 1865 - 560 oldal
...infinitely greater part of which is past or future, can be gathered up, as it were, into a single present conception, accompanied by a belief of reality. I...in terms which assume a theory, to use them with a reservation as to their meaning. Vx^/ I have stated the difficulties attending the attempt to frame...

An Examination of Sir William Hamilton's Philosophy: And of the ..., 1. kötet

John Stuart Mill - 1865
...infinitely greater part of which is past or future, can be gathered up, as it were, into a single present conception, accompanied by a belief of reality. I...in terms which assume a theory, to use them with a reservation as to their meaning. I have stated the difficulties attending the attempt to frame a theory...

AN EXAMINATION OF SIRE WILLAM HAMILTON'S PHILOSOPHY

JOHN STUART MILL. - 1865
...infinitely greater part of which is past or future, can be gathered up, as it were, into a single present conception, accompanied by a belief of reality. I...in terms which assume a theory, to use them with a reservation as to their meaning. I have stated the difficulties attending the attempt to frame a theory...

RECENT BRITISH PHILOSOPHY

DAVID MASSON - 1866
...infinitely greater part of which is past or future, can be gathered up, as it were, into a single present conception, accompanied by a belief of reality. I...in terms which assume a theory, to use them with a reservation as to their meaning." * This, I venture to say, is the most memorable passage, in its philosophical...

Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine

1866
...future, can be gathered up, as it were, into a single present conception, accompanied by a belief in reality. I think by far the wisest thing we can do...speak of it in terms which assume a theory, to use ths.m with a reservation, as to their meanгяд.''—F. 213. Which last expedient would certainly...

Blackwood's Magazine, 99. kötet

1866
...up, as it were, into a single present conception, accompanied by a belief in reality. I think by fur the wisest thing we can do is to accept the inexplicable...in terms which assume a theory, to use them with a reservation as to their meaninff."—¥. 218. Which last expedient would certainly relieve the writer...

The Battle of the Two Philosophies

Lucy F March Phillipps - 1866 - 88 oldal
...future, can be gathered up as it were into a single present conception, accompanied by a belief in reality. I think by far the wisest thing we can do...inexplicable fact, without any theory of how it takes place." t There is no ultimate inexplicable fact here for us to accept. The fact to which we are here face...

The Boston Review, 6. kötet

1866
...inexplicability, at which, as Sir W. Hamilton observed, we inevitably arrive when we reach ultimate facts I think, by far the wisest thing we can do, is to...inexplicable fact, without any theory of how it takes place." * Tliis is granting all we demand. It concedes the truth of the Hainiltonian philosophy on this point,...

The Congregational Review, 6. kötet

1866
...inexplicability, at which, as Sir W. Hamilton observed, we inevitably arrive when we reach ultimate facts I think, by far the wisest thing we can do, is to...inexplicable fact, without any theory of how it takes place." t This is granting all we demand. It concedes the truth of the Hamiltonian philosophy on this point,...




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