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Könyvek 70 / 61 - 70. 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; Including Some ... - 270. oldal
szerző: David Masson - 1865 - 414 oldal
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A History of Philosophy: Bentham to Russell

Frederick Charles Copleston - 1977 - 592 oldal
...essential feature in all knowledge, and which cannot be denied without contradiction. This is that 'along with whatever any intelligence knows, it must,...the ground or condition of its knowledge, have some cognizance of itself'.4 The object of know1 According to Ferrier, if we wish to find the solution to...
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The Beginning and the End of 'Religion'

Nicholas Lash - 1996 - 284 oldal
...Ferrier, Institutes, p. 71, his stress. The answer, given as the first 'proposition'oflhe Institutes, is: 'Along with whatever any intelligence knows, it must,...or condition of its knowledge, have some cognisance odtself (p. 75). 5 As to what might be learnt, in these matters, from Heidegger and Wittgenstein, see...
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The Buddhist Philosophy of Universal Flux: An Exposition of the Philosophy ...

Satkari Mookerjee - 1997 - 448 oldal
...consciousness is unconscious of itself. JF Ferrier is nearer the truth when he formulates the dictum, " Along with whatever any intelligence knows, it must,...of its knowledge, have some cognisance of itself. ' ' a But it will be misleading and also perversion of truth if self -cognisance is understood to be...
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A Critical History of Philosophy, 2. kötet

Asa Mahan - 2003 - 492 oldal
...reads thus: — OUR AUTHOR'S UNIVERSAL FORMULA. THE PRIMARY LAW OR CONDITION OF ALL KNOWLEDGE. — Along with whatever any intelligence knows, it must,...the ground or condition of its knowledge, have some cognizance of itself. ' The real meaning of this formula, as explained in Proposition II., is this....
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The Principles of Psychology, 1. kötet

William James - 2007 - 708 oldal
...view, I subjoin a few English statements of it, J. Fcrrier, Institutes of Metaphysic, Proposition i; " Along with whatever any intelligence knows it must, as the ground or condition of its knowledge, hare somc knowledge of itself." Sir Wm. Hamilton, Discussions, p. 47: " We know, and we know that %ve...
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the cambridge history of english literature, 6. kötet,2. oldal

1910
...of the series. This is the primary law or condition of all knowledge, and is stated in the words, ' Along with whatever any intelligence knows it must,...of its knowledge, have some cognisance of itself.' What follows is little more than the elaboration of this statement Ferrier has not only an epistemology,...
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The North American Review, 80. kötet

Jared Sparks, Edward Everett, James Russell Lowell, Henry Cabot Lodge - 1855
...which we receive the demonstrated theorems of geometry. The author starts with the single axiom : " Along with whatever any intelligence knows, it must,...the ground or condition of its knowledge, have some cognizance of itself." From this postulate, (axiom we with him believe it to be,) he deduces his entire...

Mind, 12. kötet

1903
...conclusions. The author's first proposition in the "Epistemology or Theory of Knowing" is stated thus: "Along with whatever any intelligence knows, it must,...the ground or condition of its knowledge, have some cognizance of itself," and from this "primary law or condition of all knowledge" we are led unfalteringly...

The London Quarterly Review, 8. kötet

John Telford, Benjamin Aquila Barber - 1857
...which is not demonstrated, but taken as self-evident, is that which stands first in the work, viz., ' Along with whatever any intelligence knows, it must,...the ground or condition of its knowledge, have some cognizance of itself.' This proposition is the beginning and the end, the sun, soul, and centre of...

The London Quarterly Review, 55. kötet

William Lonsdale Watkinson, William Theophilus Davison - 1881
...object pure and simple, as the common-sense philosophy teaches. Ferrier says: "Along with whatever my intelligence knows, it must, as the ground or condition...of its knowledge, have some cognisance of itself." This is his fundamental principle, as set forth in his Institutes of Metaphysics. This was the keystone...




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