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Könyvek 59 / 1 - 10. könyv a(z) Along with whatever any intelligence knows, it must, as the ground or condition of... kifejezésre.
" Along with whatever any intelligence knows, it must, as the ground or condition of its knowledge, have some cognisance of itself... "
Recent British Philosophy: A Review, with Criticisms - 176. oldal
szerző: David Masson - 1867 - 273 oldal
Teljes nézet - Információ erről a könyvről

The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, 126. kötet

1867
...is not ' matter,' nor yet ' mind,' but ' matter plus mind ; ' ' thing'mecum;' 'object plus subject.' 'Along with whatever any ' intelligence knows, it must, as the ground or condition of its ' knowledge, have some cognisance of itself.' In other and explanatory language, '...

INSTITUTES OF METAPHYSIC

JAMES F. FERRIER - 1854
...THE EPISTEMOLOGY, OE THEORY OF KNOWING. PROPOSITION I. THE PRIMARY LAW OR CONDITION OF ALL KNOWLEDGE. Along with whatever any intelligence knows, it must, as the ground or condition of its knowledge, have some cognisance of itself. OBSERVATIONS AND EXPLANATIONS. 1. Self...

Institutes of Metaphysic: The Theory of Knowing the Mind

James Frederick Ferrier - 1854 - 530 oldal
...THE EP1STEMOLOGY, OB THEORY OF KSOWKG. PROPOSITION I. THE PRIMABY LAW OB C05DITIOX OF ILL UOTLETOE. Along with whatever any intelligence knows, it must, as the ground or condition of its knowledge, have some cognisance of itsdf. OBSERVATIONS AND EXPLANATIONS. 1. Self or...

The collected works of Dugald Stewart, 10. kötet

Dugald Stewart, John Veitch - 1858
...The essential condition of knowledge, according to this author, is contained in the principle, that " along with whatever any intelligence knows, it must, as the ground or condition of its knowledge, have some cognisance 1 Inttitutes of Uetaphysic ; the fessor of Morn! Philosophy...

The British and Foreign Evangelical Review and Quarterly Record of Christian ...

1855
...metaphysical ; formal and hypothetical, not real and absolute. This is apparent from its very construction. " Along with whatever any intelligence knows, it must, as the ground, or condition of its knowledge, have some cognisance of itself." The latter knowledge has no independent...

Brownson's quarterly review

1855
...in a few words. The starting point of the author's philosophy is expressed in Proposition First : " Along with whatever any intelligence knows, it must, as the ground or condition of its knowledge, have some cognizance of itself." Hence the true and complete object of...

The Eclectic Review

1855
...startingpoint at all ? It is as follows—' PROPOSITION I. THE PRIMARY LAW OR CONDITION OF ALL KNOWLEDGE. Along with whatever any intelligence knows, it must, as the ground or condition of its knowledge, have some cognizance of itself.' The first sentence of the succeeding 'Observations...

The Bibliotheca Sacra and American Biblical Repository, 12. kötet

1855
...demonstrative ; setting out from the primary law or condition of all knowledge, which he postulates thus : " Along with whatever any intelligence knows, it must, as the ground or condition of its knowledge, have some cognizance of itself;" he endeavors by a series of propositions,...

Macphail's Edinburgh ecclesiastical journal and literary review

1856
...between each succeeding thought. But each succeeding thought is recognised as belonging to me, for " along with whatever any intelligence knows, it must as the ground or condition of its knowledge have some cognisance of itself." Is not this " cognisance of ittelf" along...

The Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature, 42. kötet

1857
...which is not demonstrated, but taken as self-evident, is that which stands first in the work, namely, "Along with whatever any intelligence knows, it must, as the ground or condition of its knowledge, have some cognizance of itself." This proposition is the beginning and...




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