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affirm animal Appetites become believe belong called causation cause certainty character Chemical Affinity choice concept condition connection conscience consciousness constitution DEDUCTIVE REASONING desire distinction dition doctrine element Essays existence external world feeling force freedom functions give given gravitation Hamilton Hence higher highest i2mo ical implies impulse individual Induction inner sense inquire instinct Intel Intellect intelligent intuitions knowledge lative laws of thought lect lectures lower material matter mind moral nature movement Natural Affections necessary ideas necessity nitroglycerine object obligation to choose operations organized bodies origin overmaster perception person phenomena philosophy principle of action processes rational reach reason reflex action regard relation relativity of knowledge resemblance sensation Sensibility separate sibility Sir William Hamilton space suppose supreme end syllogism term thing thought tion truth unity unorganized vegetable vidual volition whole wholly
Page 282 - For when the Gentiles, which have not the law, do by nature the things contained in the law, these, having not the law, are a law unto themselves ; which show the work of the law written in their hearts, their conscience also bearing witness, and their thoughts the meanwhile accusing or else excusing one another,) in the day when God shall judge the secrets of men by Jesus Christ according to my gospe.1.
Page 178 - Whately and the logicians generally bring in without distinguishing it from those principles, or from those of identity and equality. Everywhere Whately asserts that all Reasoning can be brought under the dictum, and yet he lays down as the axioms of pure categorical syllogisms, first, " If two terms agree with one and the same third they agree with each other ; " second, " If one term agrees, and another disagrees with one and the same third, these two disagree with each other, evidently supposing...
Page 309 - Every action is right, which, in the presence of a lower principle, follows a higher ; every action is wrong, which, in the presence of a higher principle, follows a lower.
Page 299 - And every creature which is in heaven, and on the earth, and under the earth, and such as are in the sea, and all that are in them, heard I saying, Blessing, and honor, and glory, and power, be unto him that sitteth upon the throne, and unto the Lamb for ever and ever.
Page 177 - Nevertheless, neither the dictum de omni et nutto — " that whatever can be affirmed (or denied) of a class may be affirmed (or denied) of everything included in the class;
Page 111 - I then know that the whole is equal to the sum of all its parts, or that a body must be in space, as something that is relative to my mode of apprehension ? or do I know it as something which is so in itself, and which must be known to be so by all rational beings ? I have no hesitation in saying the latter ; nor in saying, further, that, whatever may be possible for others, it would not be possible for me to hold to the doctrine of the relativity of knowledge, without passing over into skepticism....
Page 104 - What then is consciousness ? Is there any one power of the mind or mode of its activity that possesses the three characteristics already mentioned as belonging to consciousness. We think there is ; and would define consciousness to be the knowledge by the mind of itself as the permanent and indivisible subject of its own operations. This implies a knowledge of the operations, but leaves that knowledge to be given by its own specific faculty while consciousness holds the whole in unity by a constant...