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" But the naming of their tools, though in itself of little value, is valuable as the condition of an important function, which, without this, could not be performed. Words do not give thoughts ; but without words, thoughts could not be fixed, limited,... "
The Logic of Sir William Hamilton, Bart - Página 24
por Sir William Hamilton - 1865 - 280 páginas
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Lectures on Metaphysics and Logic: lectures on metaphysics. 3-4 Lectures on ...

Sir William Hamilton - 1860
...tools, importance of a sci- tnou~h ;n itself of liule yalue is valuable as the ratific nomenclature. condition of an important function, which, without...word, what the uninitiated could (supposing — what is not probable — that he could perform the relative processes) neither understand nor express without...
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Lectures on Metaphysics and Logic, Volumen3

Sir William Hamilton - 1860
...nom'e"-' condition of an important function, which, without CR this, could not be performed. AVords do not give thoughts, but without words thoughts could...initiated, in a single word, what the uninitiated could, (supposing,—what is not probable,— that he could perform the relative processes), neither understand...
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Lectures on Metaphysics and Logic, Volumen2

Sir William Hamilton (9th bart.) - 1860
...essential condition of all thinking, worthy of the name. Now, what is true of human thought in c^neral, is true of Logic and Rhetoric in particular. The nomenclature...these sciences is the nomenclature of certain general analysts and distinctions, which express to the initiated, in a single word, what the uninitiated could...
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A TREATISE ON LOGIC, THE LAWS OF PURE THOUGHT

FRANCIS BOWEN - 1864
...something more than a mere naming of their tools. But the naming of their tools, though in itself of little value, is valuable as the condition of an important...word, what the uninitiated could (supposing — what is not probable — that he could perform the relative processes) neither understand nor express without...
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A treatise on logic, or, The laws of pure thought

1864
...something more than a mere naming of their tools. But the naming of their tools, though in itself of little value, is valuable as the condition of an important...word, what the uninitiated could (supposing — what is not probable — that he could perform the relative processes) neither understand nor express without...
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A Treatise on Logic: Or, The Laws of Pure Thought; Comprising Both the ...

Francis Bowen - 1864 - 450 páginas
...something more than a mere naming of their tools. But the naming of their tools, though in itself of little value, is valuable as the condition of an important...initiated, in a single word, what the -uninitiated cotdd (supposing — what is -not probable — that he could perform the relative processes) neither...
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A Treatise on Logic: Or, The Laws of Pure Thought; Comprising Both the ...

1865 - 450 páginas
...something more than a mere naming of their tools. But the naming of their tools, though in itself of little value, is valuable as the condition of an important...word, what the uninitiated could (supposing — what is not probable — that he could perform the relative processes) neither understand nor express without...
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Lectures on Metaphysics and Logic, Volumen3

Sir William Hamilton - 1866
...of their importance tools, though in itself of little value, is valuable as the fie nomencondition of an important function, which, without this, could...word, what the uninitiated could (supposing, — what is not probable, — that he could perform the relative processes) neither understand nor express without...
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Elements of Logic: Comprising the Doctrine of the Laws and Products of ...

Henry Noble Day - 1867 - 237 páginas
...erned, and of the violations of these laws, through menciature. which thought becomes vicious or null. " Words do not give thoughts ; but without words, thoughts...word, what the uninitiated could (supposing, what is not probable, that he could perform the relative processes) neither understand nor express without...
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A Treatise on Logic, Or, The Laws of Pure Thought: Comprising Both the ...

Francis Bowen - 1874 - 450 páginas
...•therefore, in general, the essential condition of all thinking worthy of the name. Now, what is tme of human thought in general, is true of Logic and...word, what the uninitiated could (supposing — what is not probable — that he could perform the relative processes) neither understand nor express without...
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