The Philosophy of the Inductive Sciences: Founded Upon Their History, Volume 2 (Google eBook)

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J. W. Parker, 1847 - Science
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Page 440 - ... towards divine mysteries. But rather, that by our mind thoroughly cleansed and purged from fancy and vanities, and yet subject and perfectly given up to the divine oracles, there may be given unto faith the things that are faith's.
Page 560 - We need very much a name to describe a cultivator of science in general. I should incline to call him a Scientist. Thus we might say, that as an Artist is a Musician, Painter, or Poet, a Scientist is a Mathematician, Physicist, or Naturalist.
Page 218 - ... whom I have repeatedly and urgently requested to look at the moon and planets through my glass, which he pertinaciously refuses to do. Why are you not here ? "What shouts of laughter we should have at this glorious folly, and to hear the Professor of Philosophy at Pisa labouring before the Grand Duke, with logical arguments, as if with magical incantations, to charm the new planets out of the sky.
Page 270 - The End of our Foundation is the knowledge of Causes and secret motions of things, and the enlarging of the bounds of Human Empire, to the effecting of all things possible.
Page 275 - By this way of analysis we may proceed from compounds to ingredients; and from motions to the forces producing them; and in general, from effects to their causes; and from particular causes to more general ones, till the argument end in the most general.
Page 626 - Prove that parallelograms on the same base and between the same parallels are equal in area.
Page 251 - To God the Father, God the Word, God the Spirit we pour forth most humble and hearty supplications that He, remembering the calamities of mankind, and the pilgrimage of this our life, in which we wear out days few and evil, would please to open to us new refreshments out of the fountain of His goodness for the alleviating of our miseries.
Page 440 - This also we humbly and earnestly beg, that human things may not prejudice such as are Divine ; neither that from the unlocking of the gates of sense, and the kindling of a greater natural light, anything of incredulity, or intellectual night, may arise in our minds towards Divine mysteries.
Page 277 - As in Mathematics, so in Natural Philosophy, the investigation of difficult things, by the method of analysis, ought ever to precede the method of Composition.
Page 276 - Whereas the main Business of natural Philosophy is to argue from Phenomena without feigning Hypotheses, and to deduce Causes from Effects, till we come to the very first Cause, which certainly is not mechanical; and not only to unfold the Mechanism of the World, but chiefly to resolve these and such like Questions.

References from web pages

Internet Archive: Details: The philosophy of the inductive ...
The philosophy of the inductive sciences : founded upon their history (Volume 1) (1847). The philosophy of the inductive sciences : founded upon their ...
www.archive.org/ details/ inductivescien01whewuoft

William Whewell - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The philosophy of the inductive sciences, founded upon their history (1847)- Complete Text. There is a long essay on Whewell as philosopher by Laura J. ...
en.wikipedia.org/ wiki/ William_Whewell

Biographical Encyclopedia of Astronomers
(London, 1837) and The Philosophy of the Inductive Sciences, founded upon their History. 2 vols. (London, 1840). His works pertaining specifically to ...
philosophy.wisc.edu/ Forster/ Whewell.htm

HYLE 7-2 (2001): Book Review: Jaap van Brakel, Philosophy of ...
Whewell’s great The Philosophy of the Inductive Sciences, published in various forms from about 1830, is dominated by the ontology of chemistry. ...
www.hyle.org/ journal/ issues/ 7/ rev_harre.htm

Palaetiology: William Whewell on the Historical Sciences
The Philosophy of the Inductive Sciences , second edition. London: John W. Parker. Volume 1, pp. 639–640.] He also argued that the palaetiological sciences ...
rjohara.net/ darwin/ palaetiology

JSTOR: Butts on Whewell's View of True Causes
[11] Whewell. W. "Remarks on a Review of the Philosophy of the Inductive Sciences." In [10], Vol. II. Pages 669-679.
links.jstor.org/ sici?sici=0031-8248(197303)40%3A1%3C121%3ABOWVOT%3E2.0.CO%3B2-S

consilience: Definition and Much More from Answers.com
The word consilience was apparently coined by William Whewell, in The Philosophy of the Inductive Sciences, 1840 . In this synthesis Whewell explained that, ...
www.answers.com/ topic/ consilience

A conjecture concerning the ranking of the sciences
The Philosophy of the Inductive Sciences,. Volume II. (London: jw Parker). Withering, W. (1785):. An Account of the Foxglove and Some of lts ...
www.springerlink.com/ index/ U0721581534241V8.pdf

Until the 20th century, there did not exist a subject to study ...
William Whewell (1840), The Philosophy of the Inductive Sciences. js Mill (1st 1843), (sections of) A System of Logic. cs Peirce (c. ...
www.neologic.net/ rd/ Courses/ Syllabus%20PHI%20321%20Phil%20of%20Natural%20Sciences%20Aug%202003.doc

The Wilson Quarterly
onsilience, a term introduced by the English theologian and polymath William Whewell in his 1840 masterwork The Philosophy of the Inductive Sciences, ...
www.naturalism.org/ OffSite_Stored_Pages/ WQ-WILSON.htm

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