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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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Three Criticisms of Locke

Edward Stillingfleet
...the Mind no more the likenefs of fonrething exijiingwithout «j, than the Names that ftand for thtm are the likenefs of our Ideas, which yet upon hearing they are apt to excite in us. Now here again our 7Jeas deceive us, in the Way of Certainty. We defire to know fomething of the Nature...
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Locke

Michael Ayers - 1999 - 58 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. 8. Whatsoever the mind perceives in itsetf, or is the immediate object of perception, thought, or understanding,...
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The Imagery Debate

Michael Tye - 2000 - 172 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. 16 It is hard to reconcile Locke's position here with what he says elsewhere (including the two other...
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Zur Wissenschaftstheorie der Farbenlehre: Aufgaben, Texte, Lösungen

Timm Lampert - 2000 - 390 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. § 8. Whatsoever the mind perceives in itself, or is the immediate object of perception, thought, or...
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The Quest for Reality: Subjectivism and the Metaphysics of Colour

Barry Stroud - 2002 - 256 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".11 These are all expressions of what is fundamentally the same distinction and the same metaphysical...
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First Philosophy: Fundamental Problems and Readings in Philosophy

Andrew Bailey - 2002 - 966 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. §8. Whatsoever the mind perceives in itself, or is the immediate object of perception, thought, or...
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Mental Causation and the Metaphysics of Mind

Neil Campbell - 2003 - 304 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," a declaration which paved the way for Berkeley. 5 Les Passions de I'Ame, Art. xxxvi [Passions of the...
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The Library of Original Sources: Volume VI (Advance in Knowledge 1650-1800)

Oliver J. Thatcher - 2004 - 460 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. 8. Whatsoever the mind perceives in itself, or is the immediate object of perception, thought, or understanding,...
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Philosophical Inquiry: Classic and Contemporary Readings

Jonathan Eric Adler, Catherine Z. Elgin - 2007 - 896 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. 8. Whatsoever the mind perceives in itself, or is the immediate object of perception, thought, or understanding,...
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Locke, Language and Early-Modern Philosophy

Hannah Dawson - 2007
...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'.44 As words are arbitrary signs of ideas, ideas are natural 'signs' of things.45 In his Examination...
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