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" The maxim, by which we commonly conduct ourselves in our reasonings, is, that the objects, of which we have no experience, resemble those of which we have ; that what we have found to be most usual is always most probable ; and that where there is an... "
The Rosicrucians, Their Rites and Mysteries; with Chapters on the Ancient ... - Página 132
por Hargrave Jennings - 1870
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Essays and Treatises on Several Subjects: In Two Volumes

David Hume - 1804
...diminish extremely the assurance, which we might, from human testimony, have in any kind of prodigy. The maxim, by which we commonly conduct ourselves...have no experience, resemble those of which we have ; that what we have found to be most usual is always most probable ; and that where there is an opposition...
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Essays and treatises on several subjects, Volumen2

David Hume - 1809
...diminish extremely the assurance, which we might, from human testimony, have in any kind of prodigy. The maxim, by which we commonly conduct ourselves...have no experience, resemble those of which we have; that what we have found to be most usual is always most probable; and that where there is an opposition...
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An inquiry concerning human understanding. A dissertation on the passions ...

David Hume - 1825
...diminish extremely the assurance, which we might, from human tesiimony, have in any kind of prodigy. The maxim, by which we commonly conduct ourselves...that the objects, of which we have no experience, rer cemble those of which we have ; that what we have found to be most usual is always most probable...
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The Philosophical Works of David Hume ...

David Hume - 1826
...diminish extremely the assurance, which we might, from human testimony, have in any kind of prodigy. The maxim, by which we commonly conduct ourselves...have no experience, resemble those of which we have ; that what we have found to be most usual is always most probable ; and that where there is an opposition...
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Thoughts on the conduct of the understanding

Basil Montagu - 1849
...metallic substance, would have seemed absolutely incredible. Hume, in his Essay on Miracles, says, " The maxim by which we commonly conduct ourselves in...have no experience resemble those of which we have." " Urbem quam dicunt Romam, Melibcee, putavi Stultus ego huic nostrse similem." See JVovum Oryanum,...
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The Philosophical Works, Volumen4

David Hume - 1854
...diminish extremely the assurance, which we might, from human testimony, have in any kind of prodigy. The maxim, by which we commonly conduct ourselves...have no experience, resemble those of which we have ; that what we have e ? found to be most usual is always most probable ; and that where there is an...
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The Rosicrucians, Their Rites and Mysteries with Chapters on the Ancient ...

Hargrave Jennings - 1879 - 372 páginas
...angels, in Scripture, have not been believed by the persons to whom the HUME'S INCREDULITY CONTESTED. 125 message was directly sent. Of course, if the miracle...we have no means of knowing it, or of discovering anything else that is other than ourselves. We can know nothing, except through our own machinery of...
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An Enquiry Concerning Human Understanding and Selections from A Treatise of ...

David Hume - 1907 - 267 páginas
...diminish extremely the assurance, which we might, from human testimony, have, in any kind of prodigy. The maxim, by which we commonly conduct ourselves...have no experience, resemble those, of which we have; that what we have found to be most usual is always most probable ; and that where there is an opposition...
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John Gower's Poetic: The Search for a New Arion

Robert F. Yeager - 1990 - 289 páginas
...recognize this paradox, in his consideration 'Of Miracles' in An Enquiry Concerning Human Understanding: 'The maxim, by which we commonly conduct ourselves...have no experience, resemble those, of which we have; and that where there is an opposition of arguments, we ought to give the preference to such as are...
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Primary Readings in Philosophy for Understanding Theology

Diogenes Allen, Eric O. Springsted - 1992 - 308 páginas
...diminish extremely the assurance, which we might, from human testimony, have, in any kind of prodigy. The maxim, by which we commonly conduct ourselves...have no experience resemble those of which we have; that what we have found to be most usual is always most probable; and that where there is an opposition...
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