Elements of Logic

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B. Fellowes, 1831 - Logic - 392 pages
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Page 372 - That there is satisfactory evidence that many, professing to be original witnesses of the Christian miracles, passed their lives in labours, dangers, and sufferings, voluntarily undergone in attestation of the accounts which they delivered, and solely in consequence of their belief of those accounts; and that they also submitted, from the same motives, to new rules of conduct.
Page 357 - Now these things were our examples, to the intent we should not lust after evil things, as they also lusted.
Page 333 - I was made a member of Christ, a child of God, and an inheritor of the kingdom of heaven.
Page 354 - By faith Enoch was translated that he should not see death ; and was not found, because GOD had translated him : for before his translation he had this testimony, that he pleased GOD. But without faith it is impossible to please Him : for he that cometh to GOD must believe that He is, and that He is a rewarder of them that diligently seek Him.
Page 77 - No term must be distributed in the conclusion which was not distributed in one of the premises.
Page 17 - But God has not been so sparing to men to make them barely two-legged creatures, and left it to Aristotle to make them rational.
Page 348 - Rent is that portion of the produce of the earth, which is paid to the landlord for the use of the original and indestructible powers of the soil.
Page 339 - The word VALUE, it is to be observed, has two different meanings, and sometimes expresses the utility of some particular object, and sometimes the power of purchasing other goods which the possession of that object conveys. The one may be called "value in use;" the other, "value in exchange.
Page 114 - Sorites, in which the predicate of the first proposition is made the subject of the next, and so on to any length, till finally the predicate of the last of the premises is predicated in the conclusion of the subject of the first ; as, " The Indians are a brave people ; brave people are free ; free people are happy ; therefore the Indians are happy.
Page 46 - When we draw off and contemplate separately any part of an object presented to the mind, disregarding the rest of it, we are said to abstract that part of it.

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