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" ... no more the likeness of something existing without us, than the names that stand for them are the likeness of our ideas, which yet upon hearing they are apt to excite in us. "
An Abridgment of Mr. Locke's Essay Concerning Human Understanding - Sivu 24
1752 - 270 sivua
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An Essay Concerning Human Understanding, Nide 1

John Locke - 1894
...more the likeness of something existing without us than the names that stand for them are the likeness of our ideas, which yet upon hearing they are apt to excite in us1.' This immense aggregate of interesting qualities we can only ' impute' to bodies, thereby meaning...

Philosophical Works: Preliminary discourse by the editor. On the conduct of ...

John Locke - 1894
...the likeness of something existing without us, than the names that stand for them are the likeness of our ideas, which yet upon hearing they are apt to excite in us.3 . 8. Whatsoever the mind perceives in itself, or is the im. .mediate object of perception, thought,...

The Living Age ..., Nide 124

1875
...the likeness of something existing without us, than the names that stand fur them are the likeness of our ideas, which yet, upon hearing, they are apt to excite in us," a declaration which paved the way for Berkeley. " Let extrimes se touclient ; " the shibboleth of materialists...

Locke's Essay Concerning Human Understanding: Books II and IV (with Omissions)

John Locke - 1905 - 348 sivua
...more the likeness of something existing without us than the names that stand for them are the likeness of our ideas, which yet upon hearing they are apt to excite in us. 8. Whatsoever the mind perceives in itself, or is the immediate object of perception, thought, or understanding,...

Locke's Essay Concerning Human Understanding: Books II and IV (with ..., Kirja 2

John Locke - 1905 - 348 sivua
...more the likeness of something existing without us than the names that stand for them are the likeness of our ideas, which yet upon hearing they are apt to excite in us. 8. Whatsoever the mind perceives in itself, or is the immediate object of perception, thought, or understanding,...

The Library of Original Sources: Advance in knowledge, 1650-1800

Oliver Joseph Thatcher - 1907
...the likeness of something existing without us, than the names that stand for them are the likeness of our ideas, which yet upon hearing they are apt to excite in us. 8. Whatsoever the mind perceives in itself, or is the immediate object of perception, thought, or understanding,...

Modern Classical Philosophers: Selections Illustrating Modern Philosophy ...

1908 - 740 sivua
...more the likeness of something existing without us than the names that stand for them are the likeness of our ideas, which yet upon hearing they are apt to excite in us. 8. Whatsoever the mind perceives in itself, or is the immediate object of perception, thought, or understanding,...

Methodist Review, Nide 25

1843
...the likeness of something existing without us, than the names that stand for them are the likeness of our ideas, which yet, upon hearing, they are apt to excite in us." — Locke's Essay, b. ii, ch. 8, $ 7. It seems not a little strange to me, that this very passage has...

The Locke Reader: Selections from the Works of John Locke with a General ...

John Locke, John W. Yolton, Professor of Philosophy John W Yolton - 1977 - 335 sivua
...the likeness of something existing without us, than the names that stand for them are the likeness of our ideas, which yet upon hearing they are apt to excite in us. Whatsoever the mind perceives in itself, or is the immediate object of perception, thought, or understanding,...
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Ideas, Qualities and Corpuscles: Locke and Boyle on the External World

Peter Alexander - 1985 - 336 sivua
...the likeness of something existing without us, than the Names, that stand for them, are the likeness of our Ideas, which yet upon hearing, they are apt to excite in us. (II.viii.7) Having made the point he now leaves this notion alone while he defines primary and secondary...
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