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Books Books 1 - 10 of 103 on Being in company with a gentleman who thought fit to maintain Dr. Berkeley's ingenious....  
" Being in company with a gentleman who thought fit to maintain Dr. Berkeley's ingenious philosophy, that nothing exists but as perceived by some mind; when the gentleman was going away, Johnson said to him, ' Pray, sir, don't leave us ; for we may perhaps... "
The ideal theory of Berkeley, and the real world: free thoughts on Berkeley ... - Page 34
by Thomas Hughes - 1865 - 191 pages
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The Edinburgh magazine, or Literary miscellany

Literary Criticism - 1793
...no burfts of admiration on trivial occafions : he never embraces you with an overafted cordiality." Being in company with a gentleman who thought fit to maintain Dr Berkeley's ingenious philofophy, that nothing exifts but as perceived by fome mind ; when the gentleman was going away Johnfon...
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The Edinburgh magazine, or Literary miscellany

...by fome mind ; when the gentleman was going away Johnfon fuid to him, " Pray, Sir, don't leave ns : for we may perhaps forget to think of you, and then you will ceafe to exift." Goldfmith, upon being vifited by Johnfon one day in the Temple, faid to him with a...
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Dr. Johnson's Table Talk: Containing Aphorisms on Literature, Life, and ...

Samuel Johnson - English literature - 1798 - 446 pages
...nothing exifts but as perceived by fome mind;" when the gentleman was going away, Johnfon faid to him, te Pray, Sir, don't leave us ; for. we may, perhaps, forget to think of you, and then you will ceafe to exift." An impudent fellow from Scotland was de(eribed to him, as affecting to be a favage,...
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The life of Samuel Johnson. [With] The principal corrections and additions ...

James Boswell - 1807
...no bursts of admiration trivial occasions ; he never embraces you with an overacted cordiality." " Being in company with a gentleman who thought fit...to think of you, and then you will cease to exist." " Goldsmith upon being visited by Johnson one day in the Temple, said to him with a little jealousy...
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The life of Samuel Johnson, LL. D.: comprehending an account of ..., Volume 3

James Boswell - Literary Criticism - 1807
...maintain Dr. Berkeley's ingenious philosophy, 1780. " Being in company with a gentleman who thought 71. that nothing exists but as perceived by some mind...to think of you, and then you will cease to exist/' " Goldsmith upon being visited by Johnson one day in the Temple, said to him with a little jealousy...
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Dr. Johnson's table-talk: aphorisms [&c.] selected and arranged from mr ...

Samuel Johnson, James Boswell - 1807
...cordiality." Being in company with a gentleman who affected to maintain Dr. Berkeley's strange position, " That nothing exists but as perceived by some mind;"...to think of you, and then you will cease to exist," An impudent fellow from Scotland was described to him, as affecting to be a savage, and railing at...
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The Intellectual repository for the New Church. (July/Sept. 1817 ...

New Church gen. confer - 1875
...gentleman who had defended the transcendental notion of things existing hut as perceived in thought, when the gentleman was going away, Johnson said to him, " Pray, sir, don't leave us ; for we may per haps forget to think of you, and then you will cease to exist ! " Either of these arguments would...
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The life of Samuel Johnson, Volume 2

James Boswell - 1817
...gesticulation, no bursts of admiration on trivial occasions; he never embraces you with an overacted cordiality. Being in company with a gentleman who thought fit to maintain Dr. Berkley's 'ingenious philosophy, that nothing exists but as perceived by some mind; when the gentleman...
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The Table Talk of John Selden

John Selden, Richard Milward - Table-talk - 1818 - 180 pages
...who affected to maintain Dr. Berkeley's strange position, " That nothing exists but as perceived bj some mind ;" when the gentleman was going away, Johnson...to think of you, and then you will cease to exist." An itnpudetit fellow from Scotland was described to him, as affecting to be a savage, and railing at...
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The Life of Samuel Johnson, LL.D.

James Boswell - 1820
...no bursts of admiration on trivial occasions; he never embraces you with an overacted cordiality." " Being in company with a gentleman who thought fit...to think of you, and then you will cease to exist." " Goldsmith, upon being visited by Johnson one day in the Temple, said to him with a little jealousy...
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