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" The intense view of these manifold contradictions and imperfections in human reason has so wrought upon me, and heated my brain, that I am ready to reject all belief and reasoning, and can look upon no opinion even as more probable or likely than another. "
Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature - Sivu 77
1846
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Handbook of Organizational Theory and Management: The Philosophical Approach

Thomas D. Lynch - 1997 - 504 sivua
...intense view of these manifold contradictions and imperfections in human reason has so wrought upon me, and heated my brain, that I am ready to reject all...opinion even as more probable or likely than another" (59). However, he believed that we neither could nor should embrace such extreme scepticism. He argued...
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Principal Writings on Religion: Including Dialogues Concerning Natural ...

David Hume - 1998 - 218 sivua
...frighteningly nihilistic proportions. As he exclaims towards the conclusion of Book I of the Treatise, 'I am ready to reject all belief and reasoning, and...opinion even as more probable or likely than another.' But nine years later, in the first Enquiry, he develops, and in the final section explicitly affirms,...
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Philosophical Melancholy and Delirium: Hume's Pathology of Philosophy

Donald W. Livingston - 1998 - 433 sivua
...to himself about his alienated state and so experiences the frightful freedom of radical autonomy. "Where am I, or what? From what causes do I derive my existence, and to what condition shall I return? Whose favour shall I court, and whose anger must I dread? What beings surround me? and on...
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The Columbia History of Western Philosophy

Richard Henry Popkin - 1999 - 836 sivua
...intense view of these manifold contradictions and imperfections in human reason has so wrought upon me, and heated my brain, that I am ready to reject all...I derive my existence, and to what condition shall I return? Whose favour shall I court, and whose anger must I dread? What beings surround me? on whom...
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The Philosophers: Introducing Great Western Thinkers

Ted Honderich - 2001 - 288 sivua
...even the most plausible inference can be made to seem uncertain. In the face of this weakness, Hume is 'ready to reject all belief and reasoning, and can...opinion even as more probable or likely than another'. Human nature saves him. 'Most fortunately it happens, that since reason is incapable of dispelling...
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Strange Fits of Passion: Epistemologies of Emotion, Hume to Austen

Adela Pinch - 1996 - 240 sivua
...(see T, 263-64), Hume describes his experience in the language of Protestant spiritual autobiography: Where am I, or what? From what causes do I derive my existence, and to what condition shall I return? Whose favour shall I court, and whose anger must I dread? What beings surround me? ... I...
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Early Responses to Hume's Life And Reputation: Volumes 9 and 10

James Fieser - 2005 - 882 sivua
...dispute, contradiction, and distraction. When I rum my eye inward, I find nothing but doubt and ignorance. Where am I, or what? From what causes do I derive my existence, and to what condition shall I return? I am confounded with these questions, and begin to fancy myself in the most deplorable condition...
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Early Responses to Hume's Writings on Religion: 2 Volumes

James Fieser - 2005 - 817 sivua
...contradiction, and distraction; when I turn my eyes inward, I find nothing but doubt and ignorance. Where am I, or what? From what causes do I derive my existence, and to what condition do I return? I am confounded with these questions, and begin to fancy myself in the most deplorable...
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Civil Rights and the Paradox of Liberal Democracy

Bradley C. S. Watson - 1999 - 203 sivua
...practical treatments are available: a round of golf, a glass of beer, a summer barbecue."90 Hume asks, "Where am I, or what? From what causes do I derive my existence, or to what condition shall I return? . . . since reason is incapable of dispelling these clouds, nature...
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Fits, Trances, & Visions: Experiencing Religion and Explaining Experience ...

Ann Taves - 1999 - 449 sivua
...heated [his] brain, ... [to the point that he was] ready to reject all belief and reasoning, and . . . look upon no opinion even as more probable or likely than another."* The result, as he indicated, was melancholy or, as it was sometimes called, "the disease of the learned."...
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