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" has such a tendency to weaken, not only the powers of invention, but the intellectual powers in general, as a habit of extensive and various reading without reflection. "
How to Learn and what to Learn: Two Lectures Advocating the System of ... - 33. oldal
szerző: James Booth - 1856 - 76 oldal
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Elements of the Philosophy of the Human Mind

Dugald Stewart - 1802 - 587 oldal
...MIND. 455 upon all the different fubjefts which may pafs unde our review. Nothing, in truth, has fuch a tendency to weaken, not only the powers of invention,...the intellectual powers in general, as a habit of extenfive and various reading, without reflexion. The activity and force of the mind are gradually...

Elements of the Philosophy of the Human Mind, 1-2. kötet

Dugald Stewart - 1822
...displaying themselves upon all the different subjects which iray pass under our review. Nothing, in truth, has such a tendency to weaken, not only the powers of invention, but the uit?¡!ectuH powers in general, as a habit of extensive and various reading, without reflection. The...

Elements of Intellectual Philosophy: Designed as a Textbook

Thomas Cogswell Upham - 1827 - 504 oldal
...are loo much inclined to pass on in a hurried and careless manner. This is injurious to the memory. " Nothing (says Dugald Stewart) has such a tendency...extensive and various reading without reflection." Always make it a rule fully to understand what is gone over. Those, who are determined to grapple with...

The American Reader: Containing Extracts Suited to Excite a Love of Science ...

George Merriam - 1828 - 276 oldal
...on in a hurried and careless manner. This is injurious to the memory. " Nothing, (saysDugald Stuart) has such a tendency to weaken, not only the powers...extensive and various reading without reflection." Always make it a rule fully to understand what is gone over. Those, who are determined to grapple with...

The American Reader: Containing Extracts Suited to Excite a Love of Science ...

George Merriam - 1828 - 276 oldal
...in a hurried and careless manner. This is injurious to the memory. " Nothing, (says Dugald Stuart) has such a tendency to weaken, not only the powers...intellectual powers in general, as a habit of extensive aud various reading without reflection." Always make it a rule fully to understand what is gone over....

Elements of Intellectual Philosophy: Designed as a Text-book

Thomas Cogswell Upham - 1828 - 576 oldal
...careless manner. This is injurious to the memory. " Nothing (says Dugald Stewart) has such a tendency t° weaken, not only the powers of invention, but the...extensive and various reading without reflection." Always make it a rule fall} to understand what is gone over. Those, who are determined to grapple with...

Elements of Mental Philosophy: Abridged and Designed as a Text Book for ...

Thomas Cogswell Upham - 1832 - 600 oldal
...are too much inclined to pass on in a hurried and careless manner. This is injurious to the memory. " Nothing (says Dugald Stewart,) has such a tendency...extensive and various reading without reflection." Always make it a rule fully to understand what is gone over. Those, who are determined to grapple with...

Elements of Mental Philosophy: Abridged and Designed as a Text Book for ...

Thomas Cogswell Upham - 1832 - 600 oldal
...are too much inclined to pass on in a hurried and careless manner. This is injurious to the memory. " Nothing (says Dugald Stewart,) has such a tendency...powers of invention, but the intellectual powers in general,as a habit of extensive and various reading without reflection." Always make it a rule fully...

The Methodist Review, 7. kötet;18. kötet

1836
...reflection may well be introduced under this head. " Nothing," says an extensive and accomplished writer, (Stewart,) " has such a tendency to weaken, not only...invention, but the intellectual powers in general, as this." Yet by how many is it practised? Forgetful of our maxim, that nothing valuable can be acquired...

Letters to Mothers

Lydia Howard Sigourney - 1838 - 240 oldal
...the day, act as a stimulant to the mental appetite, provoking it beyond its capacity of digestion. " Nothing, says Dugald Stewart, has such a tendency...invention, but the intellectual powers in general, as extensive reading, without reflection. Mere readiug books, oppresses, enfeebles, and is with many,...




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