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Books Books 1 - 10 of 116 on Just so it is in the mind; would you have a man reason well, you must use him to....  
" Just so it is in the mind; would you have a man reason well, you must use him to it betimes, exercise his mind in observing the connection of ideas and following them in train. Nothing does this better than mathematics, which therefore I think should... "
An essay concerning human understanding. Also, extr. from the author's works ... - Page 321
by John Locke - 1819
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Sir Isaac Newton's Two Treatises: Of the Quadrature of Curves and Analysis ...

Sir Isaac Newton - Calculus - 1745 - 479 pages
...have a Man reafon well, you muft ufe him to it betimes, exercife his Mind in obferving the Connection of Ideas, and following them in train. Nothing does this better than Mathematicks ; which therefore, I think, fhould be taught all thofe, who have the Time and Opportunity,...
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The Elements of Logick: In Four Books ... Design'd Particularly for Young ...

William Duncan - Logic - 1748 - 363 pages
...Man reafon well, you muft ufe him to it be" times, exercife his Mind in observing the Con** neclion of Ideas, and following them in train. " Nothing does this better than Mathematicks, " which there fore I think ihould be taught all thofe, '* who have the Time and Opportunity,...
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Miscellanea curiosa mathematica: or, The literary correspondence ..., Volume 1

Francis Holliday - Education - 1749 - 316 pages
...judicious Mr Locke. Would you have a man reafon well, fays he, you muft exercife his. mind in obferving the connexion of ideas, and following them in train....does this better than mathematics, which therefore, I diink, mould be taught all thofe who have time and opportunity ; not fo much to make them mathematicians,...
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The Preceptor

Robert Dodsley - Education - 1758
...reafon well, you *' muft ufc him to it betimes, exercsfe his Mind in obferving •" the Connection of Ideas, and following them in train. " Nothing does this better than Mathematics, which therc*' fore I think fhould be taught all thofe, who have the Time *' and Opportunity, not fo much...
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The preceptor: containing a general course of education [ed. by R. Dodsley].

Preceptor - 1758
...Man reafon well, you *' muft ufe him to it betimes, exercife his Mind in obferving " the Connection of Ideas, and following them in train. " Nothing does this better than Mathematics, which there*' fore I think fhould be taught all thofe, who have the Time " and Opportunity, not fo mucli...
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A new introduction to the mathematicks: being essays on vulgar and decimal ...

Benjamin Donne - Algebra - 1758 - 372 pages
...have a Man reafon, you muft " ufe him to it betimes, exercife his Mind in obferving the Con" neftion of Ideas, and following them in Train. Nothing does " this better than Mathematics; whiph theiefore I think ihould " be taught all thofe, who have Time an,d Opportunity ; not fo " much...
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An essay on mechanical geometry, explanatory of a set of models

Benjamin Donne - 1796
...in Engli/h, to peilcft his ftyle in the purity of our language. Be fure not to let your foa ne&ion of ideas, and following them in train. Nothing does this better than the mathematics ; which therefore, I think, fhould be taught all thofe who have time and opportunity,...
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The conduct of the understanding

John Locke - Philosophy - 1801
...suppleness and address natufally, yet no body expects this from him, unless he has been used to it, and has 'employed time and pains in fashioning and forming...to it betimes, exercise his mind in observing the connection of ideas, and following them in train. Nothing does this better than mathematics, which...
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The Elements of Logic: In Four Books ...

William Duncan - Logic - 1802 - 239 pages
...suppleness and address naturally, yet no body expects this from him, unless he has been used to it, and has employed time and pains in fashioning and forming...observing the connexion of ideas, and following them Sn train. Nothing does this better than mathematics ; which, therefore, I think should be taught all...
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Philosophical beauties selected from the works of John Locke

John Locke - 1802
...suppleness and address naturally, yet nobody expects this frt>m him unless he has been used to it, and has employed time and pains in fashioning and forming...to it betimes, exercise his mind in observing the connection of idea«, and following them in train. Nothing does this better than mathematics, which...
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