Discussions on Philosophy and Literature, Education and University Reform: Chiefly from the Edinburgh Review; Cor., Vindicated, Enl., in Notes and Appendices
Blackwood, 1866 - 846 páginas
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academical actually admitted afford allowed appears applied Aristotle Arts attempt body called Cambridge cause Church College common condition consciousness consequently considered constitution course determined doctrine effect English equally established examination exclusively exercise existence expression fact faculties figures former German Heads higher highest honour Houses ideas ignorance important individual instruction intelligence interest Italy knowledge known language learned least less letters limited logic mathematical mathematician matter means merely mind nature necessary never notion object observation obtained once opinion original Oxford particular philosophy possible practice present principle profession Professor proposition proved question reasoning reference regard relation respect schools sense statutes supposed theory things thought tion true truth University whole
Página 310 - ... with their correlatives freedom of choice and responsibility — man being all this, it is at once obvious that the principal part of his being is his mental power. In Nature there is nothing great but Man, In Man there is nothing great but Mind.
Página 16 - As the conditionally limited (which we may briefly call the conditioned) is thus the only possible object of knowledge and of positive thought — thought necessarily supposes conditions. To think is to condition ; and conditional limitation is the fundamental law of the possibility of thought.