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Könyvek 57 / 1 - 10. könyv a(z) It is not an object, of knowledge ; but its notion, as a regulative principle of... kifejezésre.
" It is not an object, of knowledge ; but its notion, as a regulative principle of the mind itself, is more than a mere negation of the conditioned. "
Recent British Philosophy: A Review, with Criticisms - 91. oldal
szerző: David Masson - 1867 - 273 oldal
Teljes nézet - Információ erről a könyvről

Elements of Psychology: Included in a Critical Examination of Locke's Essay ...

Victor Cousin - 1834 - 355 oldal
...possible opinions on this subject " may be reduced to four : — 1. The unconditioned is incognizable (^ and inconceivable ; its notion being only negative...which last can alone be positively known or conceived. 2. It is \d not an object of knowledge ; but its notion, as a regulative principle of the mind itself,...

Selections from the Edinburgh Review: Comprising the Best Articles in that ...

Maurice Cross - 1835
...unconditioned, as an immediate object of knowledge and of thought. These opinions may be reduced to four: — 1. The unconditioned is incognisable and inconceivable;...which last can alone be positively known or conceived. 2. It is not an object of knowledge; but its notion, as a regulative principle of the mind itself,...

Selections from the Edinburgh Review: Comprising the Best ..., 3-4. kötet

Maurice Cross - 1835
...knowledge and of thought. These opinions may be reduced to four: — 1. The unconditioned is incognisablc and inconceivable; its notion being only negative...which last can alone be positively known or conceived. 2. It is not an object of knowledge; but its notion, as a regulative principle of Ihe mind itself,...

Selections from the Edinburgh Review: Comprising the Best ..., 3-4. kötet

Maurice Cross - 1835
...to four: — 1. The unconditioned is incognisable and inconceivable; its notion being only negalive of the conditioned, which last can alone be positively known or conceived. 2. It is not an object of knowledge; but ils notion, as a regulative principle of the mind itself,...

The Methodist Quarterly Review

1861
...day four prominent theories, which he classifies as follows : 1. The unconditioned is incognizable and inconceivable; its notion being only negative...which last can alone be positively known or conceived. 2. It is not an object of knowledge, but its notion, as a regulative principle of the mind itself,...

New Englander and Yale Review, 16. kötet

Edward Royall Tyler, William Lathrop Kingsley, George Park Fisher, Timothy Dwight - 1858
...under relation, difference, and plurality. — 4th. According toSi^Ym. Hamilton, it is incognizable and inconceivable; its notion being only negative...which last can alone be positively known or conceived. — 5th. According to Dr. Hickok, — who reproduces the Platonic doctrine, — while for the sense...

The North American Review, 61. kötet

1845
...knowledge and thought." "These opinions may be reduced to four: — 1. The unconditioned is incognizable and inconceivable ; its notion being only negative...which last can alone be positively known or conceived. 2. It is not an object of knowledge ; but its notion, as a regulative principle of the mind itself,...

Discussions on Philosophy and Literature, Education and University Reform ...

Sir William Hamilton - 1852 - 758 oldal
...as an immediate object of knowledge and of thought. These opinions may be reduced to four. — 1°, The Unconditioned is incognisable and inconceivable...which last can alone be positively known or conceived. — 2°, It is not an object of knowledge ; but its notion, as a regulative principle of the mind itself,...

Discussions on Philosophy and Literature, Education and University Reform ...

Sir William Hamilton - 1853 - 764 oldal
...knowledge and of thought. These opinions may be reduced to four. — 1°, The Unconditioned is incognizable and inconceivable ; its notion being only negative...which last can alone be positively known or conceived. — 2°, It is not an object of knowledge ; but its notion, as a regulative principle of the mind itself,...

The Universalist Quarterly and General Review, 10. kötet

1853
...subaltern applications of this form are immediately developed. He regards the unconditioned as incognizable and inconceivable ; its notion being only negative...which last can alone be positively known or conceived. In establishing this doctrine, he only completes the work of Kant. Kant did not consider the unconditioned...




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