History of the philosophy of mind: embracing the opinions of all writers on mental science from the earliest period to the present time, 1. kötet

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Trelawney Wm. Saunders, 1848

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331. oldal - If ye be willing and obedient, ye shall eat the good of the land : but if ye refuse and rebel, ye shall be devoured with the sword : for the mouth of the LORD hath spoken it.
331. oldal - I call heaven and earth to record this day against you, that I have set before you life and death, blessing and cursing: therefore choose life, that both thou and thy seed may live...
324. oldal - I indeed baptize you with water unto repentance: but he that cometh after me is mightier than I, whose shoes I am not worthy to bear: he shall baptize you with the Holy Ghost, and with fire: whose fan is in his hand, and he will thoroughly purge his floor, and gather his wheat into the gar35 ner; but he will burn up the chaff with unquenchable fire.
215. oldal - In another passage, the same author observes, that " the Vedantis, unable to form a distinct idea of brute matter independent of mind, or to conceive that the work of supreme goodness was left a moment to itself, imagine that the Deity is ever present to his work, and constantly supports a series of perceptions, which in one sense they call illusory, though they cannot but admit the reality of all created forms, as far as the happiness of creatures can be affected by them...
89. oldal - In the first figure, the conclusion affirms or denies something of a certain species or -individual ; and the argument to prove this conclusion is, That the same thing may be affirmed or denied of the whole genus to which that species or individual lielongs.
20. oldal - And lodges, where it lights, in man or beast ; Or hunts without, till ready limbs it find, And actuates those according to their kind ; From tenement to tenement is tossed ; The soul is still the same...
397. oldal - of particular names to denote particular objects, that is, the institution of nouns substantive, would probably be one of the first steps towards the formation of language. Two savages who had never been taught to speak, but had been bred up remote from the societies of men, would naturally begin to form that language by which they would...
398. oldal - What constitutes a species, is merely a number of objects, bearing a certain degree of resemblance to one another ; and, on that account, denominated by a single appellation, which may be applied to express any one of them.
85. oldal - ... figure : or it may be the predicate of both premises, and then the syllogism is of the second figure; or it may be the subject of both, which makes a syllogism of the third figure •; or it may be the predicate of the major proposition, and the subject of the minor, which makes the fourth figure. Aristotle takes no notice of the fourth figure. It was added by the famous Galen, and is often called the Galenical figure. There is another division of syllogisms according to their modes. The mode...
86. oldal - Sorites; in which the Predicate of the first proposition is made the Subject of the next; and so on, to any length, till finally the Predicate of the last of the Premises is predicated (in the Conclusion) of the Subject of the first: eg A is B, B is C, C is D, D is E; therefore A is E.

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