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Books Books 11 - 20 of 180 on Tis evident, that all the sciences have a relation, greater or less, to human nature....  
" Tis evident, that all the sciences have a relation, greater or less, to human nature ; and that however wide any of them may seem to run from it, they still return back by one passage or another. Even Mathematics, Natural Philosophy, and Natural Religion,... "
The Works of Dugald Stewart: Dissertation exhibiting a general view of the ... - Page 391
by Dugald Stewart - 1829
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The London encyclopaedia, or, Universal dictionary of science, art ...

Thomas Curtis (of Grove house sch, Islington) - 1839
...objects contemplated in the Treatise of Human Nature are thus presented by the aiHhor : 'Tis evident that all the sciences have a relation, greater or less,...seem to run from it, they still return back by one passase or another. Even mathematics, natural philosophy, and natural religion, are in some measure...
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The works of Thomas Reid, with selections from his unpublished letters ...

Thomas Reid - 1846
...Philosophical Еиг," Preliminary DiHtitatiori, ch. ii sciences hare a relation to human nature ; and, however wide any of them may seem to run from it, they still return back by one passage or another. This is the centre and capital of the sciences,* which, being once masters of, we may easily extend...
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The North British Review, Volume 6

Allan Freer - 1847
...from Mr. Hume the following sentence, that " all the sciences have a relation to human nature ; and, however wide any of them may seem to run from it, they still return back by one passage or another. This is the centre and capital of the sciences, which being once masters of, we may easily extend otir...
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History of the philosophy of mind: embracing the opinions of all ..., Volume 3

Robert Blakey - Cognitive science - 1848
...Treatise on Human Nature," are detailed by the author in the following words. " It is evident that all the sciences have a relation, greater or less,...still return back by one passage or another. Even mathematics, natural philosophy, and natural religion, are in some measure dependent on the science...
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Essays on the Intellectual Powers of Man

Thomas Reid, Sir William Hamilton - Intellect - 1850 - 462 pages
...science. Mr. Hume has justly observed, that " all the sciences have a relation to human nature ; and, however wide any of them may seem to run from it, they still return back by one passage or another. This is the centre and capitol of the sciences, which being once masters of, we may easily extend our...
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Miscellanies; embracing reviews, essays, and addresses

Thomas Chalmers - 1851
...from Mr. Hume the following sentence, that <4 all the sciences have a relation to human nature ; and, however wide any of them may seem to run from it, they still return back by one passage or another. This is the centre and capital of the sciences, which being once masters of, we may easily extend our...
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The Christian Philosopher & Metaphysician: A Series of Tracts, to be ...

John Lord - Anthroposophy - 1852 - 48 pages
...we become acquainted with that science." Again he says in the same connection. "It is evident that all the sciences have a relation, greater or less to human nature and however wide any of them may seem to run from it, they still return back by one passage or an other....
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The collected works of Dugald Stewart, Volume 10

Dugald Stewart, John Veitch - 1858
...expression, borrowed from the theories which were prevalent at the time when he wrote: "Tis evident that all the sciences have a relation, greater or less,...still return back by one passage or another. Even mathematics, natural philosophy, and natural religion, are, in some measure, dependent on the science...
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Elements of the Philosophy of the Human Mind

Dugald Stewart, Francis Bowen - Psychology - 1854 - 490 pages
...the lower animals.* The phenomena resulting from these * [" 'T is evident," says David Hume, " that all the sciences have a relation, greater or less,...still return back by one passage or another. Even mathematics, natural philosophy, and natural religion, arc in some measure dependent on the science...
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The Collected Works of Dugald Stewart, Volume 1

Dugald Stewart, John Veitch - ROBERTSON, WILLIAM,1721-1793 - 1854
...of Mr. Hume's Treatise of Human Nature will be best explained in his own words. " Tis evident that all the sciences have a relation, greater or less,...to human nature, and that, however wide any of them dation of some of the most necessary arts of civilized life. " I am sorry that our correspondence should...
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