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" We then recognize mountains, plains, houses, trees, animals, etc., that is, we discriminate these objects as wholes, as unities, from each other. But their parts, — the manifold of which these unities are the sum, — their parts still lose themselves... "
The Logic of Sir William Hamilton, Bart - Página 69
por Sir William Hamilton - 1865 - 280 páginas
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Lectures on Metaphysics and Logic, Volumen2

Sir William Hamilton (9th bart.) - 1860
...It wa,= probably borrowed fromKrn^, ed. 1790.] Logik, } 81, and attributed to lx-ibnitz by au tion of objects. As the light dawns, the obscurity diminishes,...a complement of impressions, which lie beyond its apprehension.1 Clearness and distinctness are thus only relative. For between the extreme of obscurity...
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Lectures on Metaphysics and Logic: lectures on metaphysics. 3-4 Lectures on ...

Sir William Hamilton - 1860
...each other, they are still but indistinctly visible. At length, when the daylight has fully sprang, we are enabled likewise to discriminate their parts;...a complement of impressions, which lie beyond its apprehension.1 Clearness and distinctness are thus only relative. For between the extreme of obscurity...
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A Treatise on Logic: Or, The Laws of Pure Thought; Comprising Both the ...

Francis Bowen - 1864 - 450 páginas
...Leibnitz, was admirably illustrated by Krag, in a passage which is thus paraphrased by Hamilton. " In darkness — the complete obscurity of night —...amount of impression which our consciousness requires Clearness and distinctness are thus only relative. For between the extreme of obscurity and the extreme...
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A TREATISE ON LOGIC, THE LAWS OF PURE THOUGHT

FRANCIS BOWEN - 1864
...obscurity of night — we see nothing, — there is no perception,.— no discrimination of objectSa As the light dawns, the obscurity diminishes^ the...amount of impression which our consciousness requires Clearness and distinctness are thus only relative. For between the extreme of obscurity and the extreme...
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A treatise on logic, or, The laws of pure thought

1864
...likewise to discriminate their parts; we now see distinctly what lies around us. But still we see aa yet only the wholes which lie proximately around us,...amount of impression which our consciousness requires Clearness and distinctness are thus only relative. For between the extreme of obscurity and the extreme...
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Grammatical Synthesis: The Art of English Composition

Henry Noble Day - 1868 - 356 páginas
...are beyond question. From what sources these reports originated, have been diligently investigated. We see not the several leaves which in the one, nor...grass which in the other, each contributes its effect. The authority of the father and of the mother are concurrent. The audience was gratified. Every bayonet...
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Grammatical Synthesis: The Art of English Composition

Henry Noble Day - 1867 - 356 páginas
...originated, have been diligently investigated. We see not the several leaves which in the one, nor tha several blades of grass which in the other, each contributes its effect. The authority of the father and of the mother are concurrent. The audience was gratified. Every bayonet...
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Grammatical Synthesis: The Art of English Composition

Henry Noble Day - 1870 - 356 páginas
...are beyond question. From what sources these reports originated, have been diligently investigated. We see not the several leaves which in the one, nor...grass which in the other, each contributes its effect. The authority of the father and of the mother are concurrent. The audience was gratified. Every bayonet...
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A Treatise on Logic, Or, The Laws of Pure Thought: Comprising Both the ...

Francis Bowen - 1872 - 450 páginas
...Leibnitz, was admirably illustrated by Krug, in a passage which is thus paraphrased by Hamilton. " In darkness — the complete obscurity of night —...amount of impression which our consciousness requires Clearness and distinctness are thus only relative. For between the extreme of obscurity and the extreme...
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A Treatise on Logic: Or, The Laws of Pure Thought; Comprising Both the ...

Francis Bowen - 1895 - 450 páginas
...perception, — no discrimination of objects. As the light dawns, the obscurity diminishes, the -leep and uniform sensation of darkness is modified, —...amount of impression which our consciousness requires Clearness and distinctness are thus only relative. For between the extreme of obscurity and the extreme...
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