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A HISTORY OF THE INTELLECTUAL DEVELOPMENT OF EUROPE
JOHN WILLIAM DRAPER M.D., LLD
Vista completa - 1864
advance Alexandria altogether ancient animal appear Asia asserted attempt became become Bishop body brought carried cause centuries Christianity Church civilization condition considered continued council course death determined direction divine doctrine earth effect Egypt emperor empire equal Europe existence fact faith followed force give given gods Greek human ideas important individual influence intellectual interest Italy kings knowledge learning living looked manner material matter means mind movement nature necessary never object offer once opinion organization origin pagan papacy passed perhaps period Persian philosophy physical political pope position present principle progress reason received regarded relations religion religious respects result rise Roman Rome sense shows social soon soul spirit successive things thought thousand tion true truth turn universe views whole
Página 287 - The holy Catholic and Apostolic Church anathematizes those who say that, there was a time when the Son of God was not, and that before he was begotten he was not, ' Comforter,' or,
Página 224 - This universe existed only in the first divine idea yet unexpanded, as if involved in darkness, imperceptible, undefinable, undiscoverable by reason, and undiscovered by revelation, as if it were wholly immersed in sleep : then the sole self-existing power, himself undiscerned, but making this world discernible, with five elements and other principles of nature, appeared with undiminished glory, expanding his idea, or dispelling the gloom.
Página 225 - He, whom the mind alone can perceive, whose essence eludes the external organs, who has no visible parts, who exists from eternity, even he, the soul of all beings, whom no being can comprehend, shone forth in person. He, having willed to produce various beings from his own divine substance, first with a thought created the waters, and placed in them a productive seed...
Página 371 - Long life and victory to Charles, the most pious Augustus, crowned by God the great and pacific emperor of the Romans!
Página 60 - The fundamental tenet of the Vedanti school consisted, not in denying the existence of matter, that is, of solidity, impenetrability, and extended figure, (to deny which would be lunacy) but in correcting the popular notion of it, and in contending, that it has no essence independent of mental perception, that existence and perceptibility are convertible terms...
Página 331 - Mary, and a spirit proceeding from him. Believe therefore in God, and his apostles, and say not, There are three Gods; forbear this; it will be better for you. God is but one God. Far be it from him that he should have a son!
Página 315 - If you ask them how they defend these monstrosities ' how things do not fall away from the earth on that side ': they reply that the nature of things is such, that heavy bodies tend...
Página 207 - The sixth age shifts Into the lean and slippered pantaloon, With spectacles on nose and pouch on side, His youthful hose, well saved, a world too wide For his shrunk shank; and his big manly voice, Turning again toward childish treble, pipes And whistles in his sound. Last scene of all, That ends this strange eventful history, Is second childishness and mere oblivion, Sans teeth, sans eyes, sans taste, sans everything.
Página 381 - III, declared that his life was so shameful, so foul, so execrable, that he shuddered to describe it. He ruled like a captain of banditti rather than a prelate. The people at the last, unable to bear his adulteries, homicides, and abominations any longer, rose against him.
Página 22 - I am to lead my reader, perhaps in a reluctant path, from the outward phantasmagorial illusions which surround us, and so ostentatiously obtrude themselves on our attention, to something that lies in silence and strength behind. I am to draw his thoughts from the tangible to the invisible, from the limited to the universal, from the changeable to the invariable, from the transitory to the eternal; from the expedients and volitions so largely amusing the life of man, to the predestined and resistless...