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" So that if any one will examine himself concerning his notion of pure substance in general, he will find he has no other idea of it at all, but only a supposition of he knows not what support of such qualities, which are capable of producing simple ideas... "
The works of John Locke. To which is added the life of the author and a ... - 2. oldal
szerző: John Locke - 1801
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Hume, 7. kötet

Thomas Henry Huxley - 1902 - 216 oldal
...suppose a support." -' So that if any one will examine himself concerning his notion of pure Substance in general, he will find he has no other idea of it...asked what is the subject wherein Colour or Weight inheres, he would have nothing to say but the solid extended parts. And if he were demanded what is...

pt. II. Ethics. pt. III. Metaphysics. pt. IV. Theodicy

Paul Janet, Gabriel Séailles-Ranson - 1902
...of the soul ? On this point Locke is very cautious. No one has any idea of substance, but only the supposition of " he knows not what support of such...which are capable of producing simple ideas in us (Ch. 23, § 2) ... having no other idea or notion of matter, but something wherein those many sensible...

The Surd of Metaphysics: An Inquiry Into the Question Are There Things-in ...

Paul Carus - 1903 - 233 oldal
...He says (II., xxiii., 2): "If any one will examine himself concerning his notion of pure substance in general, he will find he has no other idea of it...one should be asked, ' What is the subject wherein color or weight inheres?' he would have nothing to say but, 'The solid extended parts." And if he were...

The Works of Daniel Defoe: The history of the life and surprising adventures ...

Daniel Defoe, Howard Maynadier - 1903
...himself, concerning his notion of pure substance in general, he will find he has no other idea of it, but only a supposition of he knows not what support of such quality which are capable of producing simple ideas in us, which qualities are commonly called ac[...

The Works of Daniel Defoe: The history of the life and surprising adventures ...

Daniel Defoe, Howard Maynadier - 1903
...29, where he reasons thus : " If a man will examine himself, concerning his notion of pure substance in general, he will find he has no other idea of it, but only a supposition of he knows not what support of such quality which are capable of producing...

Eighteenth-Century Philosophy

Lewis White Beck - 1966 - 321 oldal
...Substance in general. So that if any one will examine himself concerning his notion of pure substance in general, he will find he has no other idea of it...asked, what is the subject wherein colour or weight inheres, he would have nothing to say, but the solid extended parts; and if he were demanded, what...
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The Problem of Certainty in English Thought 1630–1690

Henry G. van Leeuwen - 1970 - 159 oldal
...of an object. One can give it no more meaning than that it is the support of observed qualities; one "will find he has no other idea of it at all, but...us; which qualities are commonly called accidents." 41 Two consequences follow from the inability to know the nature of substance with intuitive or demonstrative...
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Substance and Attribute: A Study in Ontology

Michael J. Loux, W.J. Loux - 1978 - 187 oldal
...'substance' for 'substratum': So that if any one will examine himself concerning his notion of pure substance in general, he will find he has no other idea of it...which qualities are commonly called accidents. If anyone should be asked, what is the subject wherein colour or weight inheres, he would have nothing...
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Reality at Risk: A Defence of Realism in Philosophy and the Sciences

Roger Trigg, Emeritus Professor of Philosophy Roger Trigg - 1980 - 216 oldal
...underlying all phenomenal qualities was very much like this. He called1 anyone's notion of pure substance 'only a supposition of he knows not what support of such qualities'. It was not surprising that Berkeley wanted to cut it out completely. Undue concentration on appearances...
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Ideas, Qualities and Corpuscles: Locke and Boyle on the External World

Peter Alexander - 1985 - 336 oldal
...but when he does I think it is interchangeable with 'qualities' as it is in Boyle's work. Locke talks of 'such Qualities, which are capable of producing...us; which Qualities are commonly called accidents' (H.xxiii.1). Qualities capable of producing simple ideas in us are all the primary and secondary qualities,...
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