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Teokset Teokset 1 - 10 / 41 haulle If then it be profitable for him to read, why should it not at least be tolerable....
" If then it be profitable for him to read, why should it not at least be tolerable and free for his adversary to write... "
Flower's Political review and monthly register. (monthly miscellany) [afterw ... - Sivu 339
muokkaaja - 1811
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The Prose Works of John Milton: With a Life of the Author, Nide 4

John Milton, Charles Symmons - 1806
...holds mere firmly eftablifhed. If then it be profitable for him to read, why fhould it not at leaf t be tolerable and free for his adversary to write ?...together more evidently appear: it follows then, that all controveriy being permitted, falfehood will appear more falfe, and truth the more true; which muft...

The prose works of John Milton; with a life of the author, by C. Symmons

John [prose] Milton - 1806
...it be profitable for him to read, why Ihould it not at leaft be tolerable and free for his adverfary to write ? In logic they teach, that contraries laid...more evidently appear : it follows then, that all controverfy being permitted, falfehood will appear more falfe> and truth the more true ; which muft...

Protestant Union: A Treatise of True Religion, Heresy, Schism, Toleration ...

John Milton - 1826 - 56 sivua
...no learned man but will confess he hath much profited by reading controversies, his senses awakened, his judgment sharpened, and the truth which he holds...tolerable and free for his adversary to write ? In they teach, that contraries laid together more evidently appear : it follows then, that all controversy...

The Journal of Health, Niteet 3–4

...hath much profited by reading controversies, his senses been awakened, and his judgment sharpened. If, then, it be profitable for him to read, why should it not, at least, be tolerable for his adversary to write ? ' 'What an extraordinary feature in human philosophy in every known age...

Protestant Quarterly Review, Niteet 1–2

1844
...no learned man but will confess he halh much profited by reading controversies, his senses awakened, his judgment sharpened, and the truth which he holds...him to read, why should it not at least be tolerable aud free for his adversary to write? In logic they teach, that contraries l;iid together more evidently...

The works of John Milton in verse and prose, with a life of the author by J ...

John Mitford - 1851
...it be profitable for him to read ; why mould it not at leaft be tolerable and free for his Adverfary to write ? In Logic they teach, that contraries laid...together more evidently appear : it follows then that all controverfies being permitted, falmood will appear more falfe, and truth the more true : which muft...

Why Do the Clergy Avoid Discussion, and the Philosophers Discountenance It?

George Jacob Holyoake - 1852 - 43 sivua
...saith Milton, " but will confess he hath much profited by reading controversies—his senses awakened, his judgment sharpened, and the truth which he holds...it be profitable for him to read, why should it not be at least tolerable and free for his adversary to write P" Can we fail to perceive that it is an...

Historical Notices of the Ecclesiastical Divisions in Scotland: With ...

Benjamin Laing - 1852 - 110 sivua
...confess he hath much profited by reading controversies — his senses awakened, his judgment sharpened. If, then, it be profitable for him to read, why should it not at least be allowable for his adversary to write?" Bentham has said, " He who thinks, and thinks for himself, will...

Laconics, Or The Best Words of the Best Authors

1856
...by reading Controversies, his senses awakened, his judgment sharpened, and the truth which he hold: more firmly established. If then it be profitable...and free for his adversary to write * In logic they teacb, that contraries laid together more evidently appear : it follows then, that all controversy...

The Bibliotheca Sacra and Biblical Repository, Nide 17

1860
...Socinians ? There is no learned man but will confess he hath much profited by reading controversies. . . . If then it be profitable for him to read, why should it not at least be tolerable and free for liis adversary to write ? In logic they teach that contraries laid together more evidently appear :...




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