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abstract absurd affirm agreements ancient appears apprehend argument Aristotle ascribe attri attributes authority axioms beauty believe Bishop Berkeley body called Cartes cause ceive ception CHAP ciples colour common fense conceive conception conclusion consciousness consider contingent truths degree demonstration desined desinition distinct notion distinctly distinguish doubt enthymeme Euclid evidence existence express external faculties fallible fame give grounded hath Hume imagination immediate object impossible individual insinite ject judge kind language ledge Locke Malebranche mankind mathematical matter meaning ment mind moral natural philosophy nature necessary truths neral never objects of fense objects of thought observed operations opinion perceive perception perfect perfectly phænomena Philosophers Plato Platonists probable proof proper proposition prove qualities reasoning relations scepticism seems self-evident sense shew signisied sigure sirst judgment sirst principles species suppose taste testimony things tion triangle true or false understanding word idea
Страница 176 - A great philosopher - has disputed the received opinion in this particular, and has asserted, that all general ideas are nothing but particular ones annexed to a certain term, which gives them a more extensive signification, and makes them recall upon occasion other individuals, which are similar to them.
Страница 329 - Volition, it is plain, is an act of the mind knowingly exerting that dominion it takes itself to have over any part of the man, by employing it in, or withholding it from any particular action.
Страница 188 - ... that all general ideas are nothing but particular ones, annexed to a certain term, which gives them a more extensive signification, and makes them recall upon occasion other individuals, which are similar to them. As I look upon this to be one of the greatest and most valuable discoveries that has been made of late years in the republic of letters...
Страница 73 - We seem to treat the thoughts, that present themselves to the fancy in crowds, as a great man treats those [courtiers] that attend his levee. They are all ambitious of his attention. He goes round the circle, bestowing a bow upon one, a smile upon another; asks a short question of a third, while a fourth is honoured with a particular conference; and the greater part have no particular mark of attention, but go as they came. It is true, he can give no mark of his attention to those who were not there,...
Страница 246 - We ascribe to reason two offices, or two degrees. The first is to judge of things self-evident ; the second to draw conclusions that are not self-evident from those that are. The first of these is the province, and the sole province, of common sense ; and therefore it coincides with reason in its whole extent, and is only another name for one branch or one degree of reason.
Страница 99 - that the original principles of the mind, of which we can give no account, but that such is our constitution, are more in number than is commonly thought. But we ought not to multiply them without necessity. That trains of thinking which by frequent repetition have become familiar, should spontaneously offer themselves to our fancy, seems to require no other original quality but the power of habit.
Страница 268 - It is evident the mind knows not things immediately, but only by the intervention of the ideas it has of them. Our knowledge therefore is real only so far as there is a conformity between our ideas and the reality of things.
Страница 234 - Conscious they act a true Palladian part, And if they starve, they starve by rules of art. Oft have you hinted to your brother peer, A certain truth, which many buy too dear...
Страница 49 - I am certain there are not two objects of this conception, but one only ; which is as immediate an object of my conception as any can be. Secondly, this one object which I conceive is not the image of an animal, it is an animal. I know what it is to conceive an image of an animal, and what it is to conceive an animal ; and I can distinguish the one of these from the other without any danger of mistake.