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Books Books 1 - 3 of 3 on laws, facts, and final purposes (Ideas) are for us three principles, distinct from....  
" laws, facts, and final purposes (Ideas) are for us three principles, distinct from each other, and not deducible from each other. For this reason philosophy can never be such an unchanging science as to be able to deduce from one supreme principle all... "
Outlines of Logic and of Encyclopędia of Philosophy: Dictated Portions of ... - Page 184
by Hermann Lotze - 1892 - 190 pages
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A History of Modern Philosophy: (From the Renaissance to the Present)

Benjamin Chapman Burt - Philosophy, Modern - 1892
...investigations " is given in the philosophy of religion. Philosophy concludes with an unattainable ideal; it can never be such an " unchanging science " as to be able to deduce from one principle all its results in uniform sequence, but will always be separated into the three parts which...
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The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 60

1887
...Outlines of Logic, and of Encyclopiedia of Philosophy. (Ginn. ) "In brief," Lotze says in conclusion, "laws, facts, and final purposes (Ideas) are for us...but its investigations will always be separated into (1) those of Metaphysic, which concern the possibility of the world's course ; (2) into those of the...
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