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" This power which the mind has thus to order the consideration of any idea, or the forbearing to consider it; or to prefer the motion of any part of the body to its rest, and vice versa, in any particular instance; is that which we call the will. The actual... "
An Abridgment of Mr. Locke's Essay Concerning Human Understanding - Sivu 57
tekijä(t) John Wynne - 1752 - 270 sivua
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Metaphysics and Oppression: Heidegger's Challenge to Western Philosophy

John McCumber - 1999 - 338 sivua
...power which the mind has thus to order the consideration of any idea, or the forbearing to consider it; or to prefer the motion of any part of the body to its rest; we call the Will.19 As is usual with philosophical accounts of initiative, Locke's views on the...
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John Locke, An Essay Concerning Human Understanding in Focus

John Locke - 2000 - 282 sivua
...Power which the mind has, thus to order the consideration of any Idea, or the forbearing to consider it; or to prefer the motion of any part of the body to its rest, and vice versa in any particular instance is that which we call the Will. The actual exercise...
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Crime, Punishment, and Disease

2001 - 139 sivua
...power to begin or forbear, continue or end several . . . motions of our Bodies . . . This Power ... to prefer the motion of any part of the body to its rest, and vice versa in any particular instance, is that which we call the Will.* 2. Every one, I think,...
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Autonomy, Freedom and Rights: A Critique of Liberal Subjectivity

Emilio Santoro - 2003 - 293 sivua
...Power which the mind has. thus to order the consideration of any Ideu. or the forbearing to consider it; or to prefer the motion of any part of the body to its rest. and vice versa in any particular instance is that which vte call the Will. This passage from...
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Social Life and Moral Judgment

Antony Flew - 2003 - 179 sivua
...ourselves a Power to begin or forbear, continue or end several. . .motions of our Bodies. . . This Power. . .to prefer the motion of any part of the body to its rest, and vice versa in any particular instance, is that which we call the Will (Locke [1690] 1975,...
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The Goodly Word: The Puritan Influence in American Literature

Ellwood Johnson - 2005 - 281 sivua
...power which the mind has thus to order the consideration of any idea, or the forebearing to consider it; or to prefer the motion of any part of the body to its rest, and vice versa, is that which we call the Will. (11:313) The exercise of this power is called...
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Duty Bound: Responsibility and American Public Life

Mark Blitz - 2005 - 177 sivua
..."the power which the mind has ... to order the consideration of any idea or the forbearing to consider it or to prefer the motion of any part of the body to its rest, and vice versa, in any particular instance."36 To will is not precisely to prefer, however; we...
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Comparative Politics: Critical Concepts in Political Science, Nide 1

Howard J. Wiarda - 2005 - 430 sivua
...power which the mind has thus to order the consideration of any idea, or the forbearing to consider it; or to prefer the motion of any part of the body to its rest, and vice versa, in any particular instance; is that which we call the will." This statement is...
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