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action activity acts affection affirmed antecedent appear apprehend association attended beautiful become body brute called cause CHAPTER character characteristics circumstances classification common conceive conceptions condition connection consciousness consequence consideration constituted contemplation continued defined denominated desire determine developed direct distinct elements emotions entire equally example excellence exclusive exercise exist experience external facts faculties feelings former function fundamental give given hand happiness human idea illustration imagination immediately implied important impression impulse individual induced influence intelligence intuitive judgment kind knowledge known latter memory mental mind moral nature necessary never notions objects operations opposite original particular perceived perception perfect pertain phenomena philosophers possessed present principle proposition qualities realities reason referred regard relations remark represented respect sensations sense sensibility similar space substance suggest suppose term things thought tion true truth understanding universal validity wrong
Página 153 - A poem is that species of composition which is opposed to works of science, by proposing for its immediate object pleasure, not truth; and from all other species (having this object in common with it) it is discriminated by proposing to itself such delight from the whole as is compatible with a distinct gratification from each component part.
Página 23 - Whence has it all the MATERIALS of reason and knowledge? To this I answer, in one word, from EXPERIENCE. In that all our knowledge is founded; and from that it ultimately derives itself. Our observation employed either, about external sensible objects, or about the internal operations of our minds perceived and reflected on by ourselves, is that which supplies our understandings with all the MATERIALS of thinking. These two are the fountains of knowledge, from whence all the ideas we have, or can...
Página 204 - What Exile from himself can flee ? To zones though more and more remote, Still, still pursues, where'er I be, The blight of life— the demon Thought.
Página 131 - The twilight hours, like birds, flew by, As lightly and as free ; Ten thousand stars were in the sky, Ten thousand on the sea : , For every wave with dimpled face, That leaped upon the air, Had caught a star in its embrace And held it trembling there.
Página 201 - They take their rise from the body, and are common to us with the brutes. 2. They are not constant but occasional. 3. They are accompanied with an uneasy sensation, which is strong or weak in proportion to the strength or weakness of the appetite.
Página 100 - I am an aged hemlock. The winds of an hundred winters have whistled through my branches ; I am dead at the top. The generation to which I belonged have run away and left me : why I live, the Great Good Spirit only knows. Pray to my Jesus that I may have patience to wait for my appointed time to die.*
Página 260 - Each volume will be devoted to the critical exposition of some one masterpiece belonging to the history of German philosophy. The aim in each case will be to furnish a clear and attractive statement of the special substance and purport of the original author's argument, to interpret and elucidate the same by reference to the historic and acknowledged results of philosophic inquiry, to give an independent estimate of merits and deficiencies, and especially to show, as occasion may require, in what...
Página 184 - There must be nothing like it in the heavens above nor in the earth beneath nor in the waters under the earth ; and in many cases there is not.
Página 155 - The grand problem, the solution of which forms, according to Plato, the final object and distinctive character of philosophy, is this: for all that exists conditionally (that is, the existence of which is inconceivable except under the condition of its dependency on some other as its antecedent) to find a ground that is unconditional and absolute, and thereby to reduce the aggregate of human knowledge to a system.