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" The mathematician considers the truth and properties belonging to a rectangle or circle, only as they are in idea in his own mind. For it is possible he never found either of them existing mathematically, ie, precisely true, in his life. "
The Principles of psychology - Page 663
by William James - 1918
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Works

John Locke - Philosophy - 1722
...yet, if we will contider, we ftiall rind that it is only of our own Ideas. The Mathematician confiders the Truth and Properties belonging to a Rectangle,...Circle, only as they are in Idea in his own Mind. For 'tis poflible he never found either of them exifling mathematically, ie precifely true, in his Life....
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The works of John Locke. To which is added the life of the author and a ...

John Locke - 1801
...in mathematical figures. yet, if we will consider, -we shall find that it is only of our own ideas. The mathematician considers the truth and properties...knowledge he has of any truths or properties belonging to sL circle, or any other mathematical figure, are nevertheless true and certain, even of real things...
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An essay concerning human understanding; with Thoughts on the conduct of the ...

John Locke - 1801
...yer, if we will confider, we fhall fi;id that it is only of our own ideas. The mathematician confiders the truth and properties belonging to a rectangle...only as they are in idea in his own mind ; for it is poffible he never found either of them exift. ing mathematically, /'. e. precifely true, in his life....
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An Essay Concerning Human Understanding: With Thoughts on the Conduct of ...

John Locke - 1801 - 308 pages
...yet, if we will confider, we fhall find that it is only of our own ideas. The mathematician confijers the truth and properties belonging to a rectangle...only as they are in idea in his own mind ; for it is poflible he never found either of them exifting mathematically, ie precifely true, in his life. I5at...
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An Essay Concerning Human Understanding, Volume 2

John Locke - Knowledge, Theory of - 1805 - 510 pages
....7? cality of Knowledge. yet, if we will consider, we shall find that it is only of our own ideas. The mathematician considers the truth and properties...circle, only as they are in idea in his own mind. Tor it is possible he never found either of them existing mathematically, i. e, precisely true, in...
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An essay concerning human understanding, Volume 2

John Locke - Knowledge, Theory of - 1806
...mind. For it is polfible he never found either, of them exiftnig matliematicaljy, /'. e. precifcly true, in his lifeğ But yet the knowledge he has of any truths or prop, ertks belonging to a circle, or any other mathematical figure, are neverthelefs true and certain,...
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An essay concerning human understanding. Also, extr. from the author's works ...

John Locke - 1819
...chimeras of the brain : and yet, if we will consider, we shall find that it is only of our own ideas. The mathematician considers the truth and properties belonging to a rectangle or circle, only ağ they are in idea in his own mind. For it is possible he never found either of them existing mathematically,...
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An Essay Concerning Human Understanding, Volume 2

John Locke - 1823
...chimeras of the brain: and yet,if we will consider, we shall find that it is only of our own ideas. The mathematician considers the truth and properties...never found either of them existing mathematically, /'. e, precisely true, in his life. But yet the knowledge he has of any truths or properties belonging...
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The Works of John Locke, Volume 2

John Locke - Philosophy - 1823
...chimeras of the brain : and yet, if we will consider, we shall find that it is only of our own ideas. The mathematician considers the truth and properties...never found either of them existing mathematically, ğ'. e. precisely true, in his life. But yet the knowledge he has of any truths or properties belonging...
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An Essay Concerning Human Understanding: To which are Now First ..., Volume 2

John Locke - Knowledge, Theory of - 1828
...chimeras of the brain : andyet,if we will consider, we shall find that it is only of our own ideas. The mathematician considers the truth and properties...never found either of them existing mathematically, *. e. precisely true, in his life. But yet the knowledge he has of any truths or properties belonging...
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