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Books Books 1 - 4 of 4 on ... think that the action of these causes is very feeble, and may easily be disturbed....
" ... think that the action of these causes is very feeble, and may easily be disturbed by a great variety of accidental circumstances ; so that, from the fact that, in many cases, this agent has failed to manifest itself we ought not to conclude that it... "
Hypnotism and Suggestion in Therapeutics, Education, and Reform - Page 291
by Rufus Osgood Mason - 1901 - 344 pages
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First Lines of Physiology: Designed for the Use of Students of Medicine

Daniel Oliver - Physiology - 1835 - 520 pages
...manifest itself, we ought not to conclude that it never exists. We are so far from being acquainted with all the agents in nature, and their different modes of action, that it would be unphilosophical, to deny the existence of phenomena, merely because, in the present state of our...
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British and Foreign Medical Review: Or Quarterly ..., Volume 6; Volume 11

1838
...manifest itself we ought not to conclude that it never exists. We are so far from being acquainted with all the agents in nature, and their different modes of action, that it would be unphilosophical to deny the existence of phenomena, merely because, in the present state of our...
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L'inconnu: The Unknown

Camille Flammarion - Parapsychology - 1900 - 488 pages
...are some cases in which it does not manifest itself it should not be concluded that it never exists. We are still so far from understanding all the agents...inexplicable in the actual conditions of our knowledge." These are words to be considered by those who are tempted to pronounce the word impossible in this...
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Bibliotheca Sacra, Volume 1

Bible - 1844
...manifest itself, we ought not to conclude that it never exists. We are so far from being acquainted with all the agents in nature, and their different modes of action, that it would be unphilosophical, to deny $ 17. Rhetoric. There is a natural oratory, which exists independently...
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