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Könyvek 4 / 1 - 4. könyv a(z) And the next step in philosophizing necessarily was to make those vague abstractions... kifejezésre.
" And the next step in philosophizing necessarily was to make those vague abstractions more clear and fixed, so that the logical faculty should be able to employ them securely and coherently. But there were two ways of making this attempt; the one, by examining... "
Aristotle: A Chapter from the History of Science, Including Analyses of ... - 88. oldal
szerző: George Henry Lewes - 1864 - 404 oldal
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A Biographical History of Philosophy, 1. kötet

1845
...indeed, but not therefore unmeaning. And the next step in philosophising, necessarily, was to make those vague abstractions more clear and fixed, so that the...things which bring these abstract terms into use. The Greeks followed the verbal or notional course, and failed." * It is only by means of the above explanation...

The Biographical History of Philosophy from Its Origin in Greece Down to the ...

George Henry Lewes - 1857 - 801 oldal
...indeed, but not therefore unmeaning. And the next step in philosophizing necessarily was to make those vague abstractions more clear and fixed, so that the...things which bring these abstract terms into use. The Greeks followed the verbal or notional course, and failed."* It is only by means of the above explanation...

History of the Inductive Sciences from the Earliest to the Present ..., 1. kötet

William Whewell - 1858
...pressure, impetus and momentum (fyoieri). And the next step in philosophizing, necessarily was to endeavor to make these vague abstractions more clear and fixed,...things which bring these abstract terms into use. The latler, the method of real inquiry, was the way to success; but the Greeks followed the former, the...

C. K. Ogden and Linguistics, 1. kötet

W. Terrence Gordon - 1994
...remained faithful to the verbal approach. There are two ways, wrote Dr Whewell, of comprehending nature, 'the one by examining the words only and the thoughts...attending to the facts and things which bring these notions into being.... The Greeks followed the former, the verbal or notional course, and failed.'...
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