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The Works of John Locke: Philosophical Works, with a Preliminary Essay and ...
John Locke,James Augustus St John
Esikatselu ei käytettävissä - 2015
able abstract affirmed agree agreement or disagreement allow animals appear arguments assent assurance begin believe body called carry cause certain certainty clear colour complex idea concerning connexion consider consists contain demonstration depend determined discover distinct doubt earth equal essence eternal evidence examine existence experience faculties faith farther follow force give gold grounds hath ideas immediately impossible inquiry judge knowledge known least ledge less light look matter maxims means men's mind motion nature necessary never objects observed operations opinions particular perceive perception perhaps positions principles probability produce proofs propositions prove qualities question rational reach reason receive rest revelation rules sciences self-evident senses serve side signified simple sort species stand substances suppose syllogism taken testimony thing thought tion true truth understanding universal wherein whole
Sivu 134 - Reason is natural revelation, whereby the eternal Father of light, and fountain of all knowledge, communicates to mankind that portion of truth which he has laid within the reach of their natural faculties. Revelation is natural reason enlarged by a new set of discoveries, communicated by God immediately, which reason vouches the truth of, by the testimony and proofs it gives, that they come from God...
Sivu 201 - I have mentioned mathematics as a way to settle in the mind a habit of reasoning closely and in train; not that I think it necessary that all men should be deep mathematicians, but that having got the way of reasoning, which that study necessarily brings the mind to, they might be able to transfer it to other parts of knowledge as they shall have occasion.30 For in all sorts of reasoning every single argument should be managed as a mathematical demonstration; the connection and dependence of ideas...
Sivu 24 - ... neither oblique, nor rectangle, neither equilateral, equicrural, nor scalenon ; but all and none of these at once. In effect, it is something imperfect, that cannot exist; an idea wherein some parts of several different and inconsistent ideas are put together.
Sivu 193 - ... supple and his natural parts not any way inferior. The legs of a dancing-master and the fingers of a musician fall as it were naturally without thought or pains into regular and admirable motions. Bid them change their parts, and they will in vain...
Sivu 125 - Thou art, of what sort the eternal life of the saints was to be, which eye hath not seen, nor ear heard, nor hath it entered into the heart of man to conceive.
Sivu 65 - But yet, if after all this any one will be so sceptical as to distrust his senses, and to affirm that all we see and hear, feel and taste, think and do, during our whole being, is but the series and deluding appearances of a long dream, whereof there is no reality...
Sivu 194 - ... and practice. I do not deny that natural disposition may often give the first rise to it ; but that never carries a man far without use and exercise, and it is practice alone that brings the powers of the mind as well as those of the body to their perfection.
Sivu 298 - Heat is a very brisk agitation of the insensible parts of the object, which produces In us that sensation, from •whence we denominate the object hot; so what in our sensation is heat, in the object is nothing but motion.
Sivu 62 - ... deserves the name of knowledge. If we persuade ourselves that our faculties act and inform us right concerning the existence of those objects that affect them, it cannot pass for an ill-grounded confidence: for I think nobody can, in earnest, be so sceptical as to be uncertain of the existence of those things which he sees and feels.
Sivu 186 - Temples have their sacred images, and we see what influence they have always had over a great part of mankind. But, in truth, the ideas and images in men's, minds are the invisible powers that constantly govern them ; and to these they all universally pay a ready submission.